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LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 

Alumni Publication of the University of Maryland 


January-February 1966 

J* The Cause that is Public and 
the Cause that is Individual 

<£ Hallmark of a Free Society 

•£ An Adventure in Learning 

<£ Alumni Visit 'Showboat' 

J* Inside Maryland Sports — A New Coach 

EUROPE 1966 

Central Europe — Scandinavia 


Here We Go Again! The University of Maryland Alumni Association is once 
again sponsoring a European Tour for alumni and their families. The trans- 
Atlantic charter jet will leave Dulles International Airport (Washington) on 
July 8, returning after a month of adventure in European capitals on August 5. 

Central European Tour — Highlights are London and Big Ben, Amsterdam's 
lovely canals, the magnificent cathedral at Cologne, the Rhine River by boat, 
Heidelberg, the home of "The Student Prince," Florence's shops and bridges, 
the majestic past of Rome and the cosmopolitan fun of Paris in the summer. 
Many other points of interest are included in the Central European Tour. The 
cost is $995.00. 

Scandinavian Tour — Highlights are London, Edinburgh and its towering castle. 
Bergen, home of playwright Henrik Ibsen, Laerdal, Voss, Copenhagen and the 
world renowned Tivoli Gardens, Berlin, Amsterdam and Paris. Many other 
fascinating sights are included in this unusual tour. The cost of the Scandinavian 
Tour is $1130.00. 

Flight Only — Want to discover Europe for yourself? The cost of the roundtrip 
flight only is $318.00. 

Once More: Central Europe — $995.00 

Scandinavia — $1 130.00 

Flight Only— $318.00 

(Prices include all transportation, first class hotels with twin 
rooms and bath, entrance fees, tips and most meals) 

lor complete itineraries and tour pamphlet, alumni may write to: 
Mrs. Doris Hedley — Tour Coordinator 
Alumni Office — University of Maryland 
College Park, Maryland 20740 




Alumni Publication of the Univoisit, of M,,- 
Volume XXXVII January-February, I960 Nun 

Cover: Moving into the Maryland scene is new football coach 1 ou Saban 
Coming from pro-ball ranks — the Buffalo Bills Saban is known to be .1 

fair but firm disciplinarian. After naming his assistants he embarked on the 
crucial business of recruiting. Professional and College coaches are kecnK 
interested in this new course in Lou Saban's career. ■< Poet Stephen 
Spender and Justice Tom Clark speak of men and their present condition. 
Spender is interested in youth and causes, but more importantly, the in- 
violate self within the individual which counts neither cause nor time. 
Justice Clark says there is a growing disrespect lor law and that the courts 
are accused of encouraging this by their emphasis on human rights — -at 
the expense of the public welfare. But what is needed, he says, is not more 
law or law more firmly administered, but education of citizens of the 
responsibilities which freedom requires, and a more professional system of 
law enforcement. <£ 



Howard L. Crist, '40 


Bernard Statman, '34 




Lewis G. Cook, '49 


Dr. Irving I. Abramson, '32 


William A. Burslem, '32 


Arnold Korab, 38 


Paula Snyder Nalley, '39 


The Hon. Perry G. Bowen '50 


Dr. C. Park Scarborough, '37 


Lola H. Mihm, *39 


Harold P. Levin, '43 


To Be Elected 


Sam A. Goldstein, '30 
"m" club 
John D. Poole, BPA '49 


Fred Louden, '47 


JohnT. O'Neill, Engr. '31 


Daniel J. Arris, BPA '57 


Frank M. Clagett, A&S '52 


Paul Mullinix, Agr. '36 


Otto G. Klotz. d.d.s., '36 


Ray Williams, Agr. '51 


Vincent Groh, '57 

3 The Cause that is Public and 
the Cause that is Individual 

O The Hallmark of a Free Society 

I \) An Adventure in Learning 

1 2* Inside Maryland Sports 

[ *\ Alumni and Campus Notes 

^3 Through the Years 



EDWARD F. HOLTER, Vice-Chairman 

B. HERBERT BROWN, Secretary 

HARRY H. NUTTLE, Treasurer 

LOUIS L. KAPLAN, Assistant Secretary 

RICHARD W. CASE, Assistant Treasurer 






President of the University 

ROBERT A. BEACH, Director 
MARJORIE SILVER, Assistant Editor 
AL DANEGGER, Staff Photographer 





MYLO S. DOWNEY, '27, Vice President 

EMMETT T. LOANE '29, Vice-Presidont 

J. LOGAN SCHUTZ, '38, '40, Secretary-Treasurer 


J. LOGAN SCHUTZ, Director 

DORIS S. HEDLEY, Alumni News Editor 

LILLIAN WRAY, Alumni Relations Assistant 

MARY McNALLY, Secretary 


LULA W. HOTTEL. Accounts 


826 W. 40th Street 

Baltimore, Maryland 21211 

Telephone: Belmont 5-8302 

Published Bi-Monthly at the University of Maryland, and entered at the Post Office College Park. Md. as second class mul 
matter under the Act of Congress of March 3, 1879.-$5.00 per year $1.00 oer ronv Mfimher of American Alumni Council 

'*£*• *%*fr 

The Maryland Magazine 

The Cause That is Public 

the Cause That is Individual 

by Stephen Spender 

. erbs of Hell, some certainly by Blake ("Hell 
is paved with good intentions 1 ' ), some perhaps 
his own. Reading them when I was eighteen, 
I was particularly fascinated by one which goes: "Every 
man over forty is a scoundrel." It sounded like a rite 
into which you were initiated mysteriously in middle age, 
corresponding to tribal puberty rites at the age of four- 
teen. Or it might mean that at the age of forty everyone 
had robbed the bank or cheated over income tax or 
committed a murder or. . . . It suggested a conspiracy of 
the forties against the thirties, like that of all the adults 
in the world against all the children. It suggested mysteri- 
ous and awesome physical change which hardly bears 
thinking about. 

January-February 1966 

I think that one of the oddest things about growing old. 
for most people, is that nothing happens. The only change 
that takes place is that which the weighing scale, with its 
scientific lack of empathy, records — or the looking glass — 
or, still worse, the awful way in which one's contemporaries 
seem to have got older, with bad taste, a cowardly refusal 
to keep up appearances, letting the class of 1910 down, 
when one has noticed no difference in oneself. 

A friend o( mine who is a psychoanalyst said to me 
recently that one becomes twenty-five when one is grown 
up. After that, one remains the same and docs not get 
older unless one breaks down physically and mentally in 
some way. Of course, this is not entirely true, one only has 
to hear it being said to detect beyond the brave words the 
distinct sound of a bird whistling to keep its courage up. 

Our society carries people along as though they were on a train, 

only enlists their real and passionate concern with freedom, 

justice and humanity when the passengers feel prompted by a cause 

to get off the train and fight for these values. 

But, nevertheless, Freud said that the subconscious re- 
mained the same age throughout life — a remark so mysteri- 
ous in its implications that one could spend a lifetime 
thinking about it. And in a recent interview Robert Graves, 
at the age of 75. said that old age is just an illusion. And 
this may be true of artists who seem to be equipped with 
an interior god who is perpetually renewing himself, rising 
phoenix-like out o\' the decay of the tlesh. 

Altogether, the relativity of being young or old is a 
fascinating subject, and 1 am surprised that no one has 
made it the subject of a great imaginative story, novel or 
poem — indeed that so little has been written about it. 
Perhaps what really makes everyone over forty a scoun- 
drel is that he (and still more, she) does not feel over 
torts. Hut the fascination lies in the relativity of age. It is 
as though, moving in time, with one's body subject to time, 
one is like an instrument, equipped with cameras and 
other devices, moving in space. One sees other bodies, 
moving also, and equipped with similar instruments, but 
how one sees them is relative to one's own changing 

When one is ten. an adult of twenty seems as old, almost, 
as all other grown-ups, except the very, very old. When 
one is middle-aged, people who are twenty seem children, 
and yel one is only intermittently aware of feeling old 
oneself. One realizes one isn't twenty from looking at 
those children. Add to this that one's sense of age is, after 
adolescence, merged into one's feelings about sex. Whereas 
to a child an old person is merely mysterious, rather won- 
derful and wise, to an adolescent teen-ager, someone over 
thirty-five seems simply disgusting, repellent physically. 
I remember when 1 was twenty thinking it was immoral 
for anyone over forty to make love. 

At this moment, there is a danger, I realize, of this 
address falling from that elevated tone which I suppose 
it ought to preserve. Why am 1 beginning with this digres- 
sion about the relativity of age? A sufficient reason would 
be because here we are in this artificial situation set up 
by conventions of living which tell us that there is a certain 
moment in life in which people are educated, a certain 

Stephen Spender, consultant in poetry and English at the 
I ibrary ol Congress, was the featured speaker at the Student 
I nioo ballroom December 2. in an event sponsored by the 
University ol Maryland's Honors Program and Phi Beta 
Kappa I irsl poel ol I nglisfa hirth to be appointed to the 
I ibrarj p<>si. Mr. Spender his served as counselor with the 
tion ol letters ot I \l S( o. occupied the Hlliston (hair 
ol Poetrj .it the i niversity ol Cincinnati and served as the 
Backman Professoi in the Department ol English at the 
I Iniversirj of California in Berkeley. 

other one at which the educated do the educating; a situa- 
tion in which you sit there pretending, most of you, to be 
Youth, and here am I standing with my white hair acting 
the part of Age, knowing better than you about life. What 
1 want to talk about does connect somewhere with the 
fiction of being young, which is what most of you are 
supposed to be. Youth is a name applied to that new- 
minted look which the young are supposed to have, and 
which in fact rather few of them do have. Already when 
I was a child and a youth I realized that childhood and 
youth were categories including rather few people. At the 
age of nine, I realized that many other nine-year-olds, 
my contemporaries, were already fat, little businessmen; 
hard-faced congressmen; bullying presidents; dried-up 
professors; gross, scrawny, wrinkled, depraved little fully- 
formed replicas of their parents. However, there are a 
certain number of rather old-fashioned juveniles who seem 
to retain the capacity to behave in the manner which used 
to be called young, and it is to them that I want now to 
turn my attention. 


csted, I think, in being and doing things than in having them 
... as having a proud independence of possession, based 
on the self-sufficiency of the life which they feel to be in 
their minds and bodies. Imagine them feeling that their 
relationships with others should be based on disinterested 
qualities of enjoyment, concern, taste, action, creation, 
which may result in a very passionate communication, 
intercourse of mind and body, but which will be suspicious 
of possessiveness. These qualities of youth make the aes- 
thete secretly adore the athlete though the aesthete may 
detest games. They are qualities which jump the centuries 
so that reading about the Greeks who defended Marathon 
or who argued with Socrates on the agora, or about the 
Elizabethan adventurers who discovered the New World 
and who also wrote poetry during the intervals, one has 
the same feeling about them. They are youth. 

America, which is supposed to be the most materialistic 
country in the world, yet, in every generation, seems to 
produce the most generous and disinterested young people 
in the world. I think it would be true to say that, on the 
whole, young Americans are far more willing to do 
without things, to give themselves to causes without 
expecting anything in return, than are young Europeans. 

One of the things to which youth is supposed to be 
specially inclined is public causes, to which the young lend 
their enthusiasm and generous spirits. One often hears it 
said that youth should, ought to, support causes. The way 

The Maryland Magazine 

in which this is said sometimes suggests that the cause 
itself docs not matter so long as history obliges by supply ine 
a cause to which the young can attach themselves, < 
erations which do not have a cause to support are rather 
lamented, regarded as lost, like the I920's generation of 
Hemingway and F. Scott Fitzgerald who went to Pans 
and got lost, only finding time to write a tew masterpieces. 
In England, what was then the young generation of the 
193()'s is now looked back on by the present young gen 
eration with near-contempt as being quite exceptionally 
naive and deluded. But at the same time it is envied 
because it had a cause to believe in. John Osborne in his 
play Look Back in Anger makes his young hero, Jimmy 
Porter, who is a crusader without a cross and in search 
of a cause, have a father who was killed in the Spanish 
Civil War. Jimmy seems to think his father was deluded 
into throwing away his life quite purposelessly, but at the 
same time he feels a resentful envy of him for having had 
something to believe in. 

non conforming, op| ilishmenl I hey 

aim . Although often they have the approval, and m 
than approval ol middle aged people, the old appeal in 
the role of supporting the young, providing them perl 
with rationalistic 01 ideological ammunition to fortify then 
enthusiasm. When ilk cause evaporates, ilk »ud 

denly find they are middle aged. 

As I myseli belong to a generation which waj identified 
with a cause, perhaps it I .mi autobiographical at this 
point, it may throw some light on ilk- subject In the 
rhirties, three things happened which caused an upsi 

of anti-government and establishment feeling in the deino 

cratic countries, ["here was mass employment, which 
seemed like a breakdown of the capitalist system undei 

which we live. I his made it easy lor the capitalists to be 
cast in the role of exploiters who could not even provide 
the workers whom they were exploiting with jobs Ilk 
generous-minded young, out of a sense ol justice and 
human concern, were temperamentally therefore on the 

America . . . seems to produce the most generous 
and disinterested young people in the world. 

Soon after the appearance of Osborne's play, the young 
in England did find a cause, and this was Nuclear Disarma- 
ment. Support for this was on a scale which dwarfed even 
the 1930's support for the Spanish Republic. But somehow 
the C. N. D. movement petered out, perhaps because its 
aims of mere opposition to the nuclear policy of one 
government, the British, were too negative and limited, 
perhaps for some deeper psychological reason that there 
was a new generation of young people who cared more 
for Beatniks and Beatles than for politics. But today in 
America there are new causes and they seem more 
inspiring, if less apocalyptic, than nuclear disarmament; 
in fact, they seem central to agonizing struggles and debates 
going on in American life which are likely to continue for 
many years. For what is involved in Civil Rights is a 
transformation of the American people and their concep- 
tion of American nationhood, while beyond the (I hope) 
comparatively limited and local question of Vietnam there 
lies the question of America's place in a world where the 
decay of European empires has left a vacuum of power in 
Asia and Africa. 

So I don't at all underestimate the great importance of 
these causes, if I turn from them for a moment to consider 
the phenomenon of the young being swept up into support- 
ing causes, with which many of them become entirely 
identified. I say "identified" because it is clear that in the 
past forty years whole generations of the young have 
come to be labelled and dated by the names of causes. 
There was the generation of the Thirties, which was anti- 
Fascist, the generation of the Fifties, which was anti- 
Bomb, and now there is the generation of the Sixties, which 
is likely to be labelled "Civil Rights" and "Teach-ins." 
Identified because, when the causes disappear, as for one 
reason or another they do, then the young who supported 
them also seem to disappear, to grow up overnight into 
people apparently indifferent to the superannuated cause — 
after which we may hear that many members of that 
particular generation have become disillusioned. 

A characteristic of causes is that they are all protesting. 

side ol' the unemployed. Secondly, there was the rise ol 
Fascism and Naziism. This multiplied the opposition ol 
the young to the ruling class in the democracies, because 
British and French governments appeared to be lenient 
towards Hitler who had destroyed most of the democratic 
freedom in Germany. Also, just as the Slump produced 
victims of the economy, so the dictators produced victims 
of their tyranny, and with these Jews and intellectuals, our 
generation identified. Thirdly, there was the Spanish Civil 
War in which the struggle for freedom was greatly drama- 
tized by intervention from outside countries and by volun- 
teers who supported the opposing sides according to 
whether they were Fascist or anti-Fascist. We, of course, 
supported the Republicans, whom we considered to be 
on the side of freedom. 



exceptional lightness, virtue and purity, figuring against a 
particularly dirty one — the Fascist. One of the things that 
vaguely worried me at the time was the feeling that Hitler 
was so wicked that taking sides against him was enough 
to make one seem virtuous. It was like being on the side 
of the angels in a major battle between God and Satan 
in which even God was too preoccupied with strategy and 
military operations to worry much about one's private 
behavior. There was little room for self-criticism on our 
side. We were only criticized for not showing adequate 
concern with the public cause. Yet, as the decade pro- 
ceeded, this situation became far less simple, because the 
Communists, whose political morality bore ( as author 
George Orwell pointed out) characteristics in common 
with the Nazis, were (until 1939) the leading opponents 
oi the Nazis and supporters of our cause. Here one felt 
the need o\' some standard of morality which discriminated 
among supporters o( the cause. As a matter o\ fact, the 
anti-l ascist movement contained strong disagreement 
amongst its members as to whether Communist means 
were agreed upon against Nazis. 

January-February J 966 

I he whole of this great anti-Fascist international move- 
ment of youth collapsed with the Nazi-Soviet pact and with 
the war. A great many of its supporters became disillu- 
sioned, first with the Communist supporters of it, then 
perhaps with causes and politics altogether. At the same 
time, they found themselves stuck with the anti-Fascist 
label. That was our generation that was. And it is very 
difficult for individual members to develop beyond it. 

I still think that anti-Fascism was a just and humane 
cause, as near to the pure defense of human freedom as 
any we have known and one of the things I least regret 
in my life is having, rather inadequately, supported it. All 
the same, there seems a Haw in the widely-accepted view 
that a cause should become the be-all and end-all of the 
life of a young generation who, it is taken for granted, are 
quite lost without it. It is as though a passion for justice 
and freedom and self-sacrifice and of generosity were of 
no avail in our democratic countries unless there is a 
great crying cause to call upon them. Perhaps here there 
is revealed something lacking in our democratic institutions, 
and with our society itself, and with us as individuals. 
Our society carries people along as though they were in a 
train, only enlists their real and passionate concern with 
freedom, justice and humanity when the passengers feel 
prompted by a cause to get olT the train and fight for these 
values. Perhaps Kennedy had this inoperacy of idealism 
partl\ in mind when he set up the Peace Corps which 
gives young people an opportunity to put into practice 
the values they already have to combat the poverty and 
oppression which is always part of our world. There is 
perhaps something lacking in us that, without publicly 
declared goals to fight lor, constrains us to become 
causeless cynics with no values o\ our own in our lives. 

We behave as though we thought the cause invented 
the feelings and activity of those who support it, instead 
of seeing that the cause is the occasion for realizing values 
and generosity in us which are or should be already there. 
Thus, Jimmy Porter bears a grudge against society because 
it does not produce an illusion which can bring out the 
best in him. 

There aren't any good, brave causes left. If the 
big bang does come, and we all get killed off, it 
won't be in aid of the old-fashioned, grand de- 
sign. It'll just be for the brave New-nothing-very- 
much-thank you. About as pointless and inglori- 
ous as stepping in front of a bus. 

What Jimmy seems to be asking for is a cause better 
than anything which he has to bring to it. But cause, as 
such and apart from the people who support it, does not 
have virtue. The virtue lies in the truth which people 
bring to it. In a sense, the cause, though outside them, is 
the qualities of the people who support it: their truth, 
their freedom, their sense of justice and so on. 

Ultimately, then, we are brought back to individuals. 
For it is they who make the cause what it is, and it is they 
who are submitted to the test of having to continue their 
lives and practice their values after the cause has become 
past history. 

Sometimes people ask me whether I don't feel betrayed 
or betraying by the fact that there is no longer a public 
cause of the Thirties which I support. What worries me is 
not the superseded cause but whether I have not betrayed 
the qualities which certain members of my generation 
brought to the cause. In the final analysis, there are only 
two things one can betray: life and oneself. 

The Maryland Magazine 

. . . the individual has to be both in his time as a 

citizen and outside it as an individual. 

Perhaps I see things in this way because I am a writer, 
a poet, an artist. I do not do so because I have changed, 
grown older, and more detached. In fact, I always saw 
them in much the same way, and during the Thirties I was 
always being attacked from my refusal to support the 
anti-Fascist cause without reservations. Writers and artists 
were asked then: "How have you time for your art when 
you ought to be fighting Fascism?" Answer: "Because I 
am an artist, not a soldier." "Then why do you not use 
your art to persuade people of the importance of the 
cause?" Answer: "Because my art seems to have some- 
thing which is not just what you want me to say even when 
I most agree with you." 



going through a phase of abstraction and who was cer- 
tainly anti-Fascist, was worried by this. But, as he ex- 
plained to me once, he thought that in creating work that 
was true to his vision, he somehow was projecting his 
own idea of human freedom which might, without their 
being aware of it in any obvious sense, influence other 
people to defend freedom. Hitler, Stalin and subsequent 
dictators have recognized the truth of this when they have 
done all in their power to stifle non-representational art. 
In some way, they feel that the individual vision challenges 
their whole view of life, far more than political opposition 

The heroes, the martyrs, the saints have to live out the 
cause, giving themselves so absolutely to it that it becomes 
transcended in them through their becoming it, in triumph, 
in martyrdom and death, perhaps all rolled into one as in 
Greek tragedy. But, for most people, causes are all too 

much phases belonging to a particular period in their 
lives — when they were in Spain, when they were on the 
campus at Berkeley, when they were in the March on 
Washington, or Aldermaston. [f one considers individuals 
and not just crowds of marchers, one sees a problem 
which is an essentially individual one. It is very much part 
of the problem of living, maturing, in our time. This is that 
the individual has to be both in his time as a citizen and 
outside it as an individual. Being inside it means both 
accepting its progressive optimistic realities, like scientific 
inventions and the future they open up, and resisting its 
pessimistic regressive realities, like ditto ditto. Being out- 
side it means being vigilant, critical, aware, private, per- 
sonal, judging things by values longer than any immediate 
issues, being wary of public speeches, newscasts, commer- 
cials and the rest. I think that if we educated the voting to 
develop both capacities they would have more awareness 
of qualities which they needed to develop themselves, and 
less sense that it required outside causes to invoke and 
realize those qualities. They would see that though there 
is not always something external to support, there is 
always a great deal to criticize and that criticism is hv no 
means negative: it means studying and practicing the best 
values, and being perpetually vigilant against false values. 
E. M. Forster set the two words "only conned" in stra- 
tegic places in what is perhaps his best novel. Howards 
End. What has to be connected is the inside life with 
outside activity, the isolated individual in us with the 
passionate citizen, and. within the architecture oi OUT own 
lives, the wonder of our childhood, the non-materialism of 
youth, with the commitment to responsibilities (which are 
in some respect sellish and materialistic ) of age. For 
better or worse, in the long run. the only cause that has a 
chance of being fulfilled is what we are ourselves. ,< 

January-February 1966 



The Hallmark of a Free Society 


The Honorable Tom C. Clark 

Associate Justice 
Supreme Court of the United States 

accomplishment. And so it is with government. 
History tells us that dissatisfaction with its adminis- 
tration is no new phenomenon. The roots of dis- 
content not only reach ancient soil but often burrow into 
it deeply. 

No group of persons understood this more clearly than 
our forebears. A democratic government, they reasoned, 
is only as strong as the liberties of its people. This is true, 
they said, because under a free society a government 
functions only with the advice and consent of its citizenry. 
I rv man must therefore take an active interest in govern- 
mental affairs and be free to raise his voice against govern- 
ment when dissatisfaction is present. To insure this 
the Founders placed Article III in our Constitution, the 
fundamental law of our land. It created an independent 
judiciary, the duty of which— Chief Justice Rutledgc said 
OVM a hundred and seventy years ago — was to protect 
the national rights. It has now become the hallmark of 
every free society. 

I Ins concept, however, is foreign to some governmental 
regimes. In the Soviet countries, for example, their 
courts sit to maintain the supremacy of the Soviet govern- 
ment over the individual while our Constitution is designed 
I" uphold the rights of the individual. They have no inde- 
pendent judiciary to serve as an umpire between the gov- 
ernment and the citi/en 


Our Constitution not only provides for an independent 
judiciary but it gives that branch of our government the 
power to keep each branch of our federal dualism within 
its respective constitutional spheres — and protect the indi- 
vidual from them all. It follows that in carrying on its 
high function the courts will often be at times in conflict 
with other branches of government as well as the states. 
Indeed, that has happened again and again in our history. 

Witness, for example, Thomas Jefferson's displeasure 
with Chief Justice Marshall and the Court over the land- 
mark decision in Marbury v. Madison; Andrew Jackson's 
declaration at Marshall over the Court's decision in 
Worcester v. Georgia, 6 Peters 515, where he is reported 
to have said, "John Marshall has made his decision; now 
let him enforce it." And Abraham Lincoln's disagreement 
with Died Scott followed by the packing of the Court over 
The Legal Tender Cases; and thereafter Teddy Roosevelt 
is said to have been so outraged with Justice Holmes 
(whom he had placed on the Court) in his dissent in 
Northern Securities that he sent the Justice word that he 
would never again be invited to the White House. A 
score and a half years later finds Franklin Roosevelt 
attempting his packing plan because his New Deal legis- 
lation was found invalid; and now— some thirty years later 
— the Court is again in the frying pan. 

Some now say that the judges have stimulated and en- 
couraged an over-emphasis on human rights at the ex- 

The Maryland Magazine 

pense of public welfare — and excuse a person from crime 
because of untoward circumstances appearing in his case. 
A Chief of Police of one of our great metropolitan cities 
says our courts, through the suppression of truth 01 evi 
dencc, make a chess game of a trial — resulting in fewer 
and fewer convictions and thereby increasing crime. 


and progress possible is law. It brings order into the 
affairs of man — enables him to lift his sights above mere 
survival, to pursue knowledge, develop the arts and 
enjoy life. It gives him that security which guarantees 
his orderly pursuit of these goals and enables him to enjoy 
the blessings of family life; to live in great cities or in 
far away places, as he may choose. In other words, law 
is the force that holds our free society together and permits 
it to function with the maximum of liberty. The recog- 
nition of basic rights such as freedom of speech, press 
and religion, freedom from unreasonable search and 
seizure and self-incrimination, freedom of a fair trial in 
a court of law with competent counsel, have always been 
recognized in federal courts. There, some 94 percent of 
those charged plead guilty, and of those standing trial 
98 percent are found guilty. Certainly those safeguards 
have had no effect on criminal law enforcement in the 
federal courts. How can the contra be true in state courts. 
The only answer is inept investigation caused by in- 
efficiency or understaffing. 

Some of us fail to realize the basic role that law plays 
in the maintenance of a free society. They know not the 
lessons of history which teach that it is the loss of liberty 
that has brought on the loss of civilization and resulting 
chaos. It is difficult to understand why people of our 
generation do not know this. They have witnessed just 
such catastrophes again and again. Unless we learn the 
lessons of history we, too, shall suffer such consequences. 
It is not so much the need of more law but the application 
of existing law to present-day situations. 

Today the law must address itself to incomprehensible 
technological, mechanical and medical developments, the 
massive movements of population, rapid urbanization and 
intense industrialization. The population explosion has 
brought on a collision between people resulting in a law- 
suit explosion in the courthouse. Dissatisfaction with jus- 
tice is critical. The pressure groups demand what they call 
reform; the legislators pass more laws; the social variables 
become more unmanageable, and the public remains 
apathetic. Let's face it, there is a growing disrespect for 
law. You see it around the world. And one of our sordid 
tragedies here at home is its malignant growth among our 
people. The evidence is clear. People of good standing 
declaring their intention not to abide by court orders; dis- 
orderly mob scenes on our streets and around our public 
buildings; lay downs on private property and in public 
office; mob violence, attacks by youthful groups, student 
outbreaks in our institutions of higher education, street 
crimes, purse snatchings, burglaries, robberies and violent 
rapes. In fact, it became so bad that in one of our neigh- 
borhoods the citizens organized their own private con- 
stabulary to protect themselves from marauders. And it 
seems that I read of a student organization of the same 

Serious crime on a national scale was up 1 3 percent 
in 1964 over the year previous; forcible rape increased 
19 percent, and aggravated assault ran it a close second. 
Over 2,500,000 serious crimes were committed in 1964 

I he steadily growing incidence ol crime particular!) 
when n is coupled with signs ol dwindling public in 
nation and concern should be a clear warning t<> all ol 
us. it should stand out as ,i glaring dangei signal thai 
something is critically wrong with the image "t oui system 
ol laws in the minds ol vasl segments <»t the population. 

When there is a breakdown ol respect for the law, an 
archj prevails instead ol loyalt) and confidence in govern 
ment. George Washington recognized this truth in i 
when he told a Revolutionary colleague, "The administra 
tion of justice is the firmest pillar ol government" Out 
ureal leader. President Lyndon Johnson, recognized it in 

his Stale of the Union Message when he counseled "that 
we make new efforts to control and prevent crime and 


of telling the American storj and implanting the Ameri- 
can ideal in our own people. Assuredly, this is true among 
large segments of our adult as well as the younger gener- 
ation who have been taught to look upon our Constitution 
and laws as mere fountains of privilege and indulgence 

One of the sad failures of the American educational 
system is found in the distorted impression increasingly 
prevalent today that rights can exist in a vacuum free 
from attendant duties and responsibilities. I say to you 
that rights can exist only under law — not independent 
of it. Overindulgence, excessive- toleration chip away in- 
exorably at the base of our own personal liberties. More- 
over, the problem of having an alert and informed citizen- 
ship will widen rather than diminish. It is estimated that 
by the year 2000 our population will reach 400,000,000. 
In all history, no nation of that si/e has been able to main- 
tain a democratic form o\' government. If ours is to survive 
we must have an enlightened and dedicated citizenship. 
This is particularly true since we have a form of govern- 
ment dependent upon the reasoning of the people — on 
their strength — not their weakness. 

Support of law enforcement means that you extend 
every reasonable assistance to the effort to professional i/e 
the agencies which represent your community, your state 
and your Nation in the light against crime. It means de- 
fense of law enforcement agencies against unjust and 
abusive criticism; it means the active endorsement of 
budgetary proposals which will assure police departments 
the funds necessary to hire competent personnel and to 
purchase the equipment they need to effectively carry out 
their duties. It means the organization of law enforcement 
schools in cooperation with police departments to teach 
police personnel the application of legal procedures to 
crime detection and the use of the most modern techniques. 

The image of the law and the integrity of our system of 
justice are irrevocably interwoven in the police officer's 
uniform; every community in America should develop pro- 
grams toward upgrading and professionalizing law enforce- 
ment. That, in the main, is the answer to the ever-increas- 
ing incidence of crime. 1 hope that you will join in this 
crusade. You will find that to labor in the temple of justice 
with usefulness and distinction — not for silver and gold — is 
life's greatest compensation. By so doing you are rein- 
forcing its foundation, strengthening its pillars, adorning its 
entablatures and bringing respect and integrity to the 
effective administration of justice. May God bless you in 
the effort. J* 

Justice (lark spoke to students and alumni at the annual I aw 
Day Luncheon, School ol 1 aw. in Baltimore. 

January-February J 966 

The moment of drop. 

Students fabricate their egg-carrying missiles. 

An Adventure in Learning 

\s alumni now realize (although as 
students many did not) all education is 
an adventure, and, in most cases, an 
exciting adventure into the world of 

The recognition of this premise by 
the gifted teacher is probably the most 
important factor which lifts him into the 
distinguished teacher classification. 

There are many instances of teachers 
who attempt to make the educational 
process more meaningful by instituting 
innovation in teaching method. And 
one ot these is reported from the De- 
partment ot Mechanical Engineering at 
( ollege Park. 

In October, some 70 first semester 
seniors, under the direction of Dr. 
( lifford Sayre Jr.. Professor, and Mr. 
Robert I. (ilass. Instructor, were as- 
signed 8 one-week's problem to "design, 
fabricate, and test an air-dropped con- 
tainer to protect delicate instruments 
from the impact shock of a KVtoot drop 
to B concrete surface. The container is 
to be made of poster-board. The size, 
shape, and shock-scnsitivit y must be 

adequate t<> deposit, undamaged, a deli- 

cate instrument, namely one raw egg. 
The container design with the lowest 
weight which preserves the egg intact 
after test will be declared the winner." 

Some students reported these techni- 
cal details in their reports: the average 
egg weighs about two ounces; you can 
drop it about two and a half inches 
without breaking it; that it is about two 
inches long and one and three-eighths 
inches in diameter; the supporting struc- 
ture to carry this "delicate instrument" 
would be about "so big" and weigh "so 
much"; and that if it landed according 
to plan it would absorb about "so many" 
ounce-inches of energy. . . . 

At one o'clock sharp on the day of the 
tests, the design entries were arranged 
on a table in order of weight; and each 
designer loaded his entry with one fresh 
egg. There were many designs — no two 

Also by one o'clock the gallery of stu- 
dents, faculty, and staff filled the 
bleachers and standing room — not un- 
like a college athletic contest without 
cheer leaders. 

The contest was under way. Each stu- 
dent in turn released his entry from an 
overhead support from which it dropped 
16 feet (representing one second of free 
fall) aimed at the center of a six-foot 
circle on the floor below. The galleries 
were quiet when the air-borne container 
was released — but there was an explo- 
sion of lungpower as each container hit 
the floor delivering its "delicate instru- 
ment" intact or splattering yellow blotch- 
es of egg-yolk on the floor below. In the 
latter case, no harm was done; the clean- 
up squad was on the job with broom, 
dust pan, and paper towel. 

One contestant, with pencil still 
cocked behind his ear, caromed down 
the stairs to inspect his entry, carefully 
sharing its delicate eggshaped "pay 
load" with Mr. Glass — only to find that 
in his hand there remained just the yolk 
of one egg. 

The winner was Ralph Freeny, senior 
in mechanical engineering, with his 
cardboard container in the shape of an 
inverted pyramid. 

The Maryland Magazine 

Splattei zone 

rhe amused gallerj 

Contents somewhat damaged. 

Just one year ago another group of 
about 30 mechanical engineering stu- 
dents, who are now alumni, completed 
a similar study of a different problem. 
That problem involved the design of a 
bridge-type structure using two sheets 
of poster board to withstand the maxi- 
mum possible load. That was on Octo- 
ber 15, 1964 — during the seventh game 
of the World's Series cliff-hanger when 
the Cardinals wrapped matters up by 
winning four of seven games from the 
Yankees; when Khrushchev was stripped 
of his position; and when Harold Wilson 
succeeded Sir Alec Douglas-Hume as 
Prime Minister. ... A portable radio 
brought news to the class during the 
laboratory period, and students were 
permitted to leave as soon as they had 
finished their tests that day. But none 
left until reports were in from the tests 
of all entries submitted in M.E. 156. 

Thus alumni will be interested to 
know that engineering students at Mary- 
land — now, as in days when they were 
students, learn by doing, and, with dedi- 
cation and enthusiasm, prepare to be 
good engineers who are aware of what 
goes on in the world about them. 

January-February 1966 

The winning missile. 

THE- * DfiLltfATfc 


Bl R-.D 

Inside Maryland Sports 

by Bill Dismer 
Sports Information Director 

I, | OLLEGI loom Ml co\(H CiO I OFF ON I'HF. 

right fool with his new president, press and student body, 
Lou Saban did on the afternoon of January 3 when, before 
ed rrophj Room in Cole Field House, he formally 
spted the position of head coach at the University of 
Mar) land. 

I ndoubtedly the acquisition of a ""name" coach who had 
Hist steered a professional team to its second successive 
league championship was responsible for the unprecedented 
turnout of some 50 members of the press, six TV cameras and 
twice as many sportscasters who awaited the new coach's 
appearance. Not only was every seat taken in the spacious 
room but the hallway leading into it was crowded with some 
150 students who overflowed into the lobby. 

And when, escorted by Athletic Director Bill Cobey, the 
newly-resigned coach of the American League Champion 
Buffalo Hills finally appeared, the cheers and hand-clapping 
broke into a crescendo of roars which continued until Messrs. 
Cobey. Saban and members of the Athletic Council which 
had picked him completed their walk to the front of the 

Vfter being introduced by Mr. Cobey, President Elkins 
formally announced the appointment of Coach Saban and 

presented him to the gathering. Saban was an instant hit, not 
only because of the gist of his remarks ("I enjoy life. This 
is what I want to do . . . for my sake and my family's sake. 
We're going to enjoy campus life"), but because of the obvious 
sincerity with which he spoke. 

Saban went into detail. "In professional football winning 
is everything and there is constant pressure the year around. 
There's a little bit more to life than just drawing circles and 
squares. Winning will be important here, too, but I don't 
think they are pressures I had before." 

Never, in the history of Maryland football, has the Univer- 
sity had a coach with such a pretentious record as both 
player and coach. Before starting his tutoring career at Case 
Tech in 1950. Lou Saban had been a college and professional 
star with Indiana University and the old Cleveland Browns. 
At Indiana, he was the Hoosiers' captain and most valuable 
player (in 1942) and while at Bloomington also was the Big 
Ten's shot put champion. 

World War II interrupted Lou's education while he served 
as a first lieutenant with the OSS in the China-Burma-India 
area, but he subsequently took his AB degree from Baldwin 
Wallace College and followed it with a Master's from Western 
Reserve University in 1950. Incidentally, Maryland's new 
head grid man is currently working on his doctorate with 
3 1 Vz hours completed. 

Between 1946 and '50, Saban was an all-League linebacker 
and defensive captain for the Browns, but after the 1950 
season he decided to turn his attention to coaching. In 
succession he served as Head Coach of Case Institute of 
Technology, Assistant Coach at University of Washington 
and Northwestern, Head Coach at the latter and Head 
Coach at Western Illinois University. His '59 team at Western 
Illinois compiled a 9-0 record. 



In 1960 he took over the head job with the Boston Patriots 
and then moved to the Buffalo Bills in 1962. His I 
tied for the Eastern Division championship and Ins '64 
'65 teams won the AFL championship. In both oJ the last 
two years he was named the AFL's "coach-of-the year." 

Forty-three years old, Lou will bring to College Park Ins 
wife, Lorraine (a graduate of Northwestern), and a son and 
three daughters: Tom, 13; Barbara, 11; Patricia. 8, and 
Christine, 5. Within his first 24 hours on the campus he 
probably had shaken hands and exchanged greetings with 
more Marylanders than the average man does in a month. 
His handshake is firm, his eyes bear the true-blue gaze and 
his tone is genuine. There's no mistaking his words: he says 
what he means and he means what he says. 

A key to the man's character is seen by his method oJ 
announcing assistants he will hire for his staff. Instead of 
waiting until the stall" was completed and announcing it en 
toto, Saban formed the habit of announcing his appointments 
intermittently ("to give the assistant a bit more than the aver- 
age publicity"). Another habit that will set well with his stall 
and players: "I'll never criticize an assistant or a player pub- 
licly. We're all in this together and we'll work as a team. 

In my book, Maryland has itself a great, new coach. May 
Lou Saban be at College Park a long, long time! 

Since coming to Maryland a bead I 

Kehoe I mnted t"i .. S 

and Atlantic i on fere net championsh 

It won't be long before the campus is the site of one of 
the biggest college athletic events of the year — the semifinal 
and final games of the NCAA basketball championship tourna- 

Sold out within the first 30 hours of the public sale of 
tickets, the climax of the 1965-66 court season will see the 
top four teams performing in Cole Field House the nights of 
March 18 and 19. The first of the Friday night games will 
start at 7:30, the second at 9:30. On Saturday, the consola- 
tion — between Friday's losers — starts at 8. the championship 
encounter at 10. 

With national TV and scores of radio stations at the scene, 
the unlucky thousands who failed to obtain tickets will still be 
able to share the thrills — from their own homes. 

The Maryland track team does not have a Jim Thorpe, but 
Jim Kehoe, the Terrapin's track mentor, has the next best 
thing, a host of exciting tracksters that specialize in various 

Spotlighted on this year's colorful squad are All-America 
high jump sensation Frank Costello, and Bruce Carson, the 
finest hurdler to come on the College Park scene since Bill 
Johnson back in 1960. Ernie Hearon, a 56-plus shot man from 
Mt. Holly, N. J., and Jim Lee, a flashy sprinter who has been 
known to streak through the 100 in 9.5 seconds, are just a 
couple of the Terp standouts who will be representing Mary- 
land throughout the remainder of the indoor slate. 

One of the keynotes of every Maryland track season is the 
annual Maryland-Navy get-together. This year's clash will 
take place on Feb. 5 at Annapolis. Last year the Terps 
romped over Navy in the indoor season by the convincing 
score of 69-3 1 . 

Later, on Feb. 26, Kehoe will take his aggregation to 
Chapel Hill, N. C, for the Atlantic Coast Conference Indoor 
Meet. The Marylanders have won the A.C.C. title for the 
last ten years and appear to be a definite contender again. 
Besides Costello and company, the Terps have four 15-ft. 
pole vaulters, Tom Thompson, Tom Gagner, Pete Kowzun. 
and Bob Williams, who should prove to be a big factor in 
this season's big meets. 

Following the A.C.C. Meet is the IC4A Meet March 5. 
The Madison Square Garden spectacular will feature a re- 
match between Maryland and mighty Villanova. In last year's 
indoor meet, Villanova edged the Terps 24-2 1 ' i in a thriller, 
but the Red and White came back to capture the IC4A out- 
door meet by outpointing Villanova 46-43. 

I oi tin.- second straight yeai the Maryland matmen won .> 
preseason top ten rating According to Imateui Wrestling 
Wews the Wrestling rerps are ranked 10th nationally, 

Although the Krousemen were oil to .i slow start with a 
aftei three matches, they are aiming t"i Maryland's I9lh i 
secutive winning season in wrestling I he two losses were to 
second-ranked Oklahoma University and I3th-ranked Army 
With its 28 m» victory ovei North < arolin Si I I niversity, 
the terrapins' Atlantic Coast Conference record now il 
55 consecutive wins without defeat oi tie, and .i conference 

winning streak ol 66 in a row. including the ll-meet winning 

streak from the old Southern ( onference. 

I he [*erp matmen seem to be jelling .is they placed fourth 

in the 34th annual Wilkes Open Wrestling I our n.mient. only 

id points behind the winner lock Haven St. ite College 
Assistant coach Hob Kopnisky had lour grapplers win pit 

loin Norris (115) and CO-captain Olal l)io/do\ (HVW) 
won second place laurels while Hob Karch ( 177) and M^kc\ 

Abajace (130) placed thud and fourth respectively 

Because ol final exams, only one meet scheduled tor 
January, when the lerps journeyed to Virginia on the 1 4th. 

February 5 is the date lor all wrestling alumni to remember, 
lor it is the ilate of the Perm State meet and the lirst annual 
wrestling alumni homecoming. Perm State is ranked eighth 
nationally and third in the last, last year the lerps defeated 
the Nittany Lions for the first time in the 15 \ears the two 
schools have been meeting. With a large home crowd, the 
Terps could possibly make it two in a row. I he Freshmen 
meet the Perm State frosh at 6 o'clock in a preliminary. 

February 12 the Terps journey to Navy. The Middies, 
ranked seventh nationally, have defeated the lerps only once 
in the last five years. Last year the Terrapin grapplers won by 
a 17-11 score. 

The final dual meet for the grapplers is Feb. 26 as they host 
conference foe North Carolina. 

The weekend of March 4-5 is the annual Atlantic Coast 
Conference Wrestling Championships which are at Maryland. 
The Terps should rather easily win their 13th consecuti\e AC( 

Regardless of how the Terps' basketball team is doing at 
the time these lines appear, they'll still go down as the Sugar 
Bowl champions of 1965, a title they won during two fan- 
tastic nights at New Orleans in late December. Despite the 
fact they were up against two of the best teams in the countrv 
Houston and Dayton, the Terps rallied to win both, capturing 
their first Sugar Bowl title in four attempts. Singularly, both 
games followed the same pattern: Maryland getting the jump 
on both opponents, losing its advantage in the second halt 
and rallying to win. Houston, which had won five straight 
and had a 6-8 center who scored 28 points, was nipped. 69-68. 
Dayton, which the previous night had defeated Auburn lor Us 
eighth straight victory without defeat, was nosed out. 77-75. 
despite a tournament record-breaking performance by its 
6-11 center Henry Finkel who scored 44 points. 

In each game the Terps hail four men who scored in 
double figures — Gary Ward. Jay McMillen (both oi whom 
made the all-tournament team). Joe Harrington and Neil 
Brayton. The last-named was the game-saver each night, 
grabbing the rebound from a last-minute attempt ol the 
opposition to tie or win. 

A natural let-down was felt the following week when the 
Terps were dealt their first defeat in conference competition, 
at North Carolina. February should produce the \ ear's best 
home attractions ol the regular season with Carolina playing 
a return game here and Naw. West Virginia, Duke. South 
Carolina ami Clemson \isiting in that order. Both the North 
Carolina and Duke games are scheduled tor regional TV and 
wiii be played on Saturday afternoons, starting at 2 o'clock. 
The others are scheduled to start at the regular time. 8:15. 

January-February 1966 


1 I BRUAm 

1-4 Registration 



1-15 APO Used Book Exchange, 

3 Interfraternit) Council Ball 

5 North Carolina Basketball, here, 2 

5 Penn State Wrestling, here. 8 p.m. 
S Alumni Post-game Social. Trophy 

Room, following Varsity Basketball — 

Maryland-North Carolina, 2 p.m. 
5 Jim 'latum Scholarship Memorial 

Dinner, Statler-Hilton, Washington, 

I) ( .. 7 p.m. 
7 (lasses Begin 
9 Alumni Post-game Social. Trophy 

Room, following Varsity Basketball — 

Maryland-Navy, 8 p.m. 
10 ( lassical Him Series, S.U. 

North Carolina Swimming, here, 8 


Alumni Council Dean's Meeting. 

Student Union. College Park, 6:30 

12 Alumni Post-game Social, Trophy 

Room, following Varsity Basketball — 

Maryland-West Virginia. 8 p.m. 

14 Engineering Mid-Winter Dinner 
(enter of Adult Education, 6:30 p.m. 

15 Spring Career ((invocation. Cole 
Field House 

16 S.U. Spotlight Series 

17 National Symphony. Ralph Votapek, 
Piano. Ritchie Coliseum, 8 p.m. 

17 ( lassical Film Series. S.U. 

18 Pittsburgh Wrestling, here 

18-19 Hying Follies Annual Show; 
Auditorium, Fine Arts Center, 8 

I I 

1 I 

Alumni Post-game Social, Trophy 
Room, following Varsity Basketball — 
Maryland-Duke, 2 p.m. 

■ 19 "M" Club Annual Meeting. 11 a.m.. 
followed by luncheon at Student 
Union, College Park (preceding 

-20 CBS TV program, "Alumni Fun." 
University of Maryland alumni com- 
pete, 4 p.m. 

23 Spectrum, Carlos Montoya, Ritchie 
Coliseum, 8:30 p.m. 

25 South Carolina Basketball, here, 
8 p.m. 

26 Indoor Track— All 

26 Clemson Basketball. 

Eastern meet — 

here, 8:15 p.m. 



S.U. Classical Film Series, 3 & 7 p.m. 
University Symphony Orchestra 
Fine Arts Building, 8:30 p.m. 
Varsity Wrestling — A.C.C. cham- 
pionship — Cole 
Red Cross Blood Drive, S.U. 
*10 School of Pharmacy Alumni Buffet. 
Student Union, Baltimore, 7 p.m. 
14 thru April 30 — Fine Arts Festival 

16 S.U. Spotlight Series 

17 National Symphony, Ritchie, 8 p.m. 
Itzhak Perlman, violinist 

*18 Alumni Club of Greater Baltimore 
Continuing Education Lecture, Stu- 
dent Union, Baltimore 
24 Hal Holbrook in, "Mark Twain To- 
night," Fine Arts Center, 8:30 p.m. 




: 26 








Coach Lou Saban speaks at Mont- 
gomery County Club Social. Naval 
Officers' Club, Bethesda, 8 p.m. 
Miss Maryland University Finals. 
Ritchie Coliseum, 6-9 p.m. 

-26 Aqualiners Show — Cole, 8:30- 
10 p.m. 

Spring Football morning; Alumni 
golf outing afternoon. 
Olympic Barbell Club— Ritchie, 11 
Lacrosse v. Princeton, here. 2:30 p.m. 

Apr. 2 Gymkana Troupe Home Show 
Cole, 8-11 p.m. 
Varsity Tennis versus Dartmouth, 
here, 2 p.m. 
Varsity Golf versus Dartmouth, here 
Varsity Baseball versus Dartmouth, 
here, 2:30 p.m. 

Golf versus Virginia Military Insti- 
tute, here 

Agriculture Alumni-Faculty Fellow- 
ship Dinner, Student Union Ball- 
room, 6:30 p.m. 
University Theatre, "Marriage of 
Figaro," music opera, Fine Arts 
Theatre, 8:30 p.m. 
Tennis versus Syracuse, here, 3 p.m. 
Baseball versus Syracuse, here, 2:30 


* 1 Alumni Council Dinner Meeting. 

Student Union, Baltimore, 6:30 p.m. 
*20 President's Convocation, 10 a.m. 
*23 Dedication Law School Building, 

Baltimore, 10:30 a.m. 

'■' Events of special interest to alumni 

Governor Welcomes 
the Fifth VISTA Class 

I he filth group of VISTA volunteers 
to be trained at the University of Mary- 
land School of Social Work were wel- 
comed to Baltimore January 5 by Gov- 
ernor I Millard Tawes in the Baltimore 
State Office Building. 

I he 65 volunteers, the largest group 
Far, were enrolled at the VISTA 

framing ( enter. 1701 West Pratt Street, 
in preparation for assignments in the 

War Against Poverty. 

According to Ernest M. Kahn, Direc- 
tor of the Center, former graduates of 
the training program are now working 
in Baltimore with the Community Ac- 
tion Agency, the Baltimore Urban Re- 
newal and Housing Agency, Spring 
Grove State Hospital, and the Western 
Improvement Association in Baltimore. 
Graduates are also on assignment in 
other major cities throughout the coun- 
try, and at Job Corps camps. 

Mr. Kahn reports that requests for 
volunteers far exceed the number being 
trained throughout the country. 

Saban to Speak 

Football coach Lou Saban will speak 
to the Montgomery County Alumni 
Club at the Bethesda Naval Officers' 
Club at 8 p.m., March 26. 

A social with refreshments and an 
opportunity to meet Coach Saban will 
follow. Please make reservations at 
the Alumni office. (Details will be 
mailed to all Club members.) 


The Maryland Magazine 


Recently named to "Who's Who in Phi Delta Gamma" by the Universit) of Maryland's 
Sigma Chapter are Professor Margaret Stant, Childhood Education; Dean Erna R. 
Chapman, Home Economics; and Dr. Mabel Spencer, Professor of Home Economics 
Education. The ceremonies were held on January 1?, in the Maryland Room of 
Margaret Brent Hall. 

Three Phi Delta Gammas 
Honored at College Park 

University of Maryland charter mem- 
bers of Phi Delta Gamma, graduate 
women's fraternity, who have gained 
national fame and recognition, were 
honored at College Park on January 15. 
The meeting was part of the observance 
celebration of the tenth anniversary of 
Sigma Chapter. 

The presentation, "Who's Who in Phi 
Delta Gamma," which took place in the 
Maryland Room of Margaret Brent Hall, 
honored three outstanding faculty mem- 
bers, Professor Margaret Stant, Dr. 
Mabel Spencer and Dean Erna R. 

Mrs. Stant, a Professor of Childhood 
Education, was presented by Phi Delta 
Gamma's President, Miss Jane Hand, 
who cited her many accomplishments. 
Mrs. Stant, author of a book on methods 
of teaching pre-schoolers, is the National 
President of Phi Delta Gamma. 

The second presentation was made by 
Miss Jeannette Giovannoni, who intro- 
duced Dr. Mabel Spencer, Professor of 
Home Economics Education. Dr. Spen- 
cer has served as National President of 
the American Vocational Association. 

The third nominee, Dean Erna R. 
Chapman, was presented by Phi Delta 
Gamma's Vice President, Mrs. Miriam 
L. Beall. Dean Chapman is on leave 
from her position as Supervising Direc- 
tor of Home Economics in the D. C. 
Public Schools. She was recently hon- 
ored by the National 4-H Club, as one 
of eight persons who had carried the 
ideals of 4-H from youth throughout 
her career. 

Dr. Lucile Bowie, another nominee, 
was out of town and was unable to par- 
ticipate in the ceremonies. She was the 
first President of the chapter. 

January-February 1966 

Professor Appointed to 
the United Nations 

President Johnson has appointed Uni- 
versity of Maryland Professor of Soci- 
ology Peter P. Lejins as a national cor- 
respondent to the United Nations. 

The professor will serve in social de- 
fense, informing the Secretary General 
of the U.N. of current developments in 
the prevention of crime and the treat- 
ment of offenders. The appointment 
extends to December 31, 1970. 

Professor Lejins joined the Univer- 
sity in the fall of 1914. He is in charge 
of the crime control curriculum within 
the Department of Sociology. 

He holds the Ph.D. degree in soci- 
ology from the University of Chicago; 
Masters degrees in philosophy and law 
from the University of Latvia, Riga. 
Latvia; and held a Rockefeller fellow- 
ship for two years at the University of 
Paris where he took graduate work in 
sociology and law. 

In 1950 Professor Lejins was a mem- 
ber of the U.S. delegation to the Inter- 
national Congress of the International 
Penal and Penitentiary Committee in 
The Hague. 

Alumni Invited to 
Attend Art Course 

A special introductory survey course 
of the visual arts of China and Japan 
will be offered at the University begin- 
ning February 10. 

Open to alumni, the course consists 
of 15 Thursday sessions from 7:30 to 
10 p.m. in the Center of Adult Educa- 

The course begins with the Neolithic 

ol these .ifts and traces then 

velopmenl through the major peri 

I e. .lures include studs .>! p. until.. 

the majoi art <>i ( hina; the outstand achievements <>i Japan 
and influence "i < hinese art on Japan 
li m ill be taught bj loanna I agli 
H. lie cum laude from Radcliffe I 
lege, who has engaged in graduate stud) 
.it ( olumbia I niversity, the Institute ol 
I ine Aits ol New Vork I niversity, the 
Universitj ol ( alifornia and the I 
\eisii\ ol Hawaii 

She has taughl at the l niversit) "i 
( alifornia al Berkeley, the Graduate 

School ol the l s Department <>t Agri- 
culture and How. .id l niversit) 
A certificate will be awarded to th< 

who satisfactorily complete the course 

which will end with .1 final examination 

Ma) 19. 

Registration information may be ob- 
tained In writing Division ol Con- 
ferences and Institutes, (enter ol Adult 
Education, Universitj ol Maryland, 
College Park 20704' or b) calling 
WArfield 7-3800, extension 7572. 

Maryland Labor Archives 
Planned for College Park 

A group of leading Maryland labor 
leaders and representatives of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland have formed an 
advisory committee to establish a de- 
pository of historic Maryland labor 
material at the McKeldin Library. 

Plans call for including in this Mary- 
land labor Archives correspondence, 
minutes, booklets, labor newspapers, 
special studies, historical records and 
tape recorded interviews with some ol 
the older union officials who have de- 
voted their lives to the labor movement 
in Maryland. 

Members of the new advisor) com- 
mittee representing the All -CIO in- 
clude: Charles A. Delia. President, 
William B. Scheffel. former Secretary- 
Treasurer, and Harry L. Brill. Secre- 
tary-Treasurer, all of the Maryland and 
District of Columbia region. Dominic 
Fornaro. President ol the Baltimore 
Council: Albert K. Herlmg. Director ol 
Public Relations for the American 
Bakery and Confectionery Workers 
International Union; and J. C Turner. 
President of the Greater Washington 
Central labor Council. 

Representing the Universit) are Mrs, 
Harold Hayes and Howard Rovelstad, 
McKeldin Library, Dr. Stephen J. 
Carroll. Jr.. and Dr. Robert E. 1 , 
Knight. College of Business and Public 

Members o\ this advisor) commit- 
tee are interested in exploring all pos- 
sible sources for archives in the State 
ol Maryland and Washington Metro- 
politan Area. 


Dr. Krant/ Ren 

,,i ol Pharmacol* 


v service 

,| them .is depart- 

neer pharmacologist 

tefore the age ol 

antibiotics, has been 

with the discover} ol numerous 

\; least si\ ol them are now used 

ughout the world. 

Among Ins ehiel contributions were 
ihe fluorinated ethers, which reduced 
the dangers ol operating room explo- 
sions and revolutionized anesthesiology. 
Another fluorinated compound '"disap- 
pointed" him as a potential anesthetic 
because it produced convulsions in ex- 
perimental animals. It has since proved 
successful as a substitute for electro- 
shock therapy in treatment of mental 
illness, and as an aid in diagnosing epi- 
lepsy. In 1947 he developed the antacid 
used in buffered aspirin. His develop- 
ment of buffered aluminum penicillin 
made it possible to administer penicillin 
intramuscularly, for long action. 

Dr. Krant/ has written several books 
and articles. In collaboration with Theo- 
dore R. McKeldin, I. LB '25, he wrote 
The An of Eloquence, for which Lowell 
[nomas wrote the foreword. He also 
wrote a novel based on the story of 
insulin. If Sugar Burns, and a book of 
essa\s. l Portrait of Medical History 
and Current Medical Problems. His text- 
book. Pharmacologic Principles of Med- 
ical Practice, published in 1949 and 
written in collaboration with C. Jellelf 
Can - , Pharm. '37. set new standards for 
pharmacology texts and is used through- 
out the world. 

Dr. Krant/ is active in many profes- 
sional organizations, among them the 
American College of Cardiology, the 
American Chemical Society, and the 
American Society for Pharmacology ami 
1 xpenmental Therapeutics. 

Among his many awards are the 
Simon Medal and the Ebert Prize in 
( hemistrv. 

Book is Praised 

\ review by Dr. Theodore McNellv. 
Associate Professor ot Government and 

Politics, ol Ambassador William J. Se- 
ll. .Ids book. With MacArthur in Japan: 
I Personal History of the Occupation. 
elicited a letter ol praise from Mr. Se- 
bald. Ihe review, which appeared in the 
lune issue ol the Japan-America Society 

ol Washington, ol which Mr. Sebald is 

president, was described as "thoughtful, 

clear and concise." Alumnus Sebald 

'natcd in 1933 from the University's 

School ot I ,,\\ 

11 n 

Dr. Seymour Sarason, Seventh Annual Brechbill speaker, confers with alumni after 
the January 10 Brechbill Lecture, co-sponsored by the College of Education and the 
Education Alumni. Shown are Clara Dixon, Ed. '34; Dorothy Ordwein, Ed. '35; William 
Burslem, Ed. '32, President Education Alumni; Dr. Sarason, Director of the Graduate 
Program in Clinical Psychology at Yale University; Harry Hasslinger, Ed. '33; Mildred 
Jones, Ed. '22; and Dr. R. Lee Hornbake, Vice President for Academic Affairs. Approx- 
imately 300 guests filled the Eort McHenry Room of the Center of Adult Education for 
this most outstanding lecture. photo by ed mervis studios 

Senator Tydings 

Mr. Roberts 

Mr. McFal 

Maryland Alumni to Compete in Television Quiz, Feb. 20 

Representatives of the University of 
Maryland Alumni Association will com- 
pete with prominent alumni from Wash- 
ington University of St. Louis, Missouri, 
on the quiz-type program, "Alumni 
Fun," scheduled for airing over CBS- 
TV on February 20, at 4 p.m. The 
panel is moderated by Dave Garroway. 

University of Maryland Alumni vying 
for team honors are Russell W. McFall. 
Engr. '43, President of Western Union; 
Actor Pernell Roberts, '49-'50, and U. S. 
Senator Joseph D. Tydings, A&S '51, 
I IB '53. 

Program questions, both verbal and 
visual, fall into six categories, with the 
guests choosing the one in which they 
feel most comfortable. Choices arc: 
sports, the arts, history, people, places 
and literature. The panels participate as 
a team with no one person being respon- 
sible for an answer. 

Each week a winning team is selected 
to continue in the series, with the losing 
team assured of a minimum contribution 

of $1,000 to further alumni activities. 
Final prizes are $15,000 and $10,00( 
with a matching grant from the Fore 

Mr. McFall is a former Vice Presi 
dent of Litton Industries, Inc., and be 
came Executive Vice President of West 
ern Union in 1963. He was named Pres 
ident in 1965, and recently became i 
trustee of the Polytechnic Institute ol 

Pernell Roberts starred for six season; 
as the eldest son of rancher Ben Cart 
wright, on the "Bonanza" telcvisior 
series. He left the Ponderosa program tc 
appear in musical comedy productions 

Joseph D. Tydings served in the 
Maryland House of Delegates and wa: 
elected to the U. S. Senate in 1964. He 
serves on the Senate Aeronautical anc 
Space Sciences Committee, the Distric 
of Columbia Committee and the Judicia 
Committee. He is chairman of the Sub- 
Committee for Improvements in Judi- 
ciary Machinery. 


The Maryland Magazine 

il ^^^^^^^^^B 


Officers and guests at the New Jersey Alumni Society, University of Maryland Dental 
School, meeting were, left to right, Samuel H. Byer, DDS '27, Treasurer; Joseph P. 
Cappuccio, DDS '46, Secretary, National Dental Alumni Association: Richard E. 
Cabana, DDS '57, President; Ernest B. Nuttall, DDS '31, Head of the Department of 
Prosthodontics, University of Maryland Dental School; Jack M. Eskow, DDS '33, Past 
President; Dr. John J. Salley, Dean, University of Maryland Dental School; John J. 
Daub, DDS '51, Secretary; Saul M. Gale, DDS '22, Vice-President. 

Dental Alumni Meet: 
I [eel I heir Officers 

I he New Jersey Mumni S I the 

Baltimore < ollege >>i Dental s 
i niversity ol Maryland Dental Sch 
held its annual meetin Ocl 

ai the Newarkei Restaurant, Ne 
tirporl New lersey. Seventy alumni and 
guests were in attendance 

Richard I ( abana, DDS '57, heads 
the Society for the coming yeai ai Pi 
dent Othei officers, executive board 
members, and trustees >'t the I ried 
Memorial Fund elected to serve 1 1 >r the 
\eai 1965-1966 were: President-elect, 

lohn I Daub, DDS 51; V ice President 

Saul M Gale, DDs Secrel 

I homas H. Paterniti, l>ns '56 I reas 
urer. Samuel H. Byer, DDS '27; and 
I x-officio, Jack M I skow, DDS "33. 

I KeCUtive Board members are: Arllim 

\na. DDS '48, Alan A. Gale, DDS '50, 
Gerard Devlin, DDS '23, Robert II lei 
nick. DDS '50, Robert Jozefiak, DDS 
'52, Elwood Synder, DDS '31. 

State Loan Corporation 
Disburses $215,000 

Loans amounting to over $215,000 have 
been made to Maryland college students 
through the new Maryland Higher Edu- 
cation Loan Corporation since Septem- 
ber 1, reports James A. Learner, Jr., 
Executive Director of the Corporation. 
The loans were made by 17 banks to 
students enrolled in 53 colleges located 
in 13 states and the District of Colum- 
bia. Eighty-five percent of the borrowers 
are attending Maryland colleges. 

Under this State-sponsored student 
loan plan that became operational on 
July 1 of 1965, students who are resi- 
dents of Maryland, have completed one 
year of college, and are attending an 
accredited college are eligible to apply 
for a loan. 

The maximum amount that can be 
borrowed is $1,000 per year to a total 
of $5,000. Interest on the loans is 6 
percent simple interest that accumulates 
until after graduation. 

Repayment begins five months after 
graduation in monthly instalments that 
usually are not less than $30, nor more 
than $100. 

No collateral is needed, nor are the 
student's parents required to assume fi- 
nancial liability for the loan. 

To apply for a Maryland Higher Edu- 
cation Loan Corporation approved loan, 
the student contacts his college Financial 
Aid Officer who certifies the student's 
standing and recommends the loan. The 
student then takes the application to his 
hometown bank. If it is approved, the 
bank sends the application and signed 
note to the Maryland Higher Education 
Loan Corporation. If it meets the Mary- 

January-February 1966 

land Higher Education Loan Corpora- 
tion requirements, the note is submitted 
to United Student Aid Funds, Incorpo- 
rated, a national nonprofit organization, 
for endorsement. On receipt of the en- 
dorsed note, the bank issues a check to 
the student. 

Additional information on the pro- 
gram can be secured from college Finan- 
cial Aid Officers or from the Maryland 
Higher Education Loan Corporation. 
State Office Building Annex. 2100 Guil- 
ford Avenue, Baltimore, Maryland 

Alumnus Wins U. S. 
Civilian Service Award 

Sidney R. Caller, Ph.D. '48, former 
Head of the Biology Branch of the Office 
of Naval Research, was recently award- 
ed the Distinguished Civilian Service 
Award, in ceremonies at the Pentagon. 

The award, the highest honor that can 
be conferred on a Federal employee, w as 
given to Dr. Galler in recognition of his 
success in establishing highly effective 
communications between the United 
States Navy and the biological sciences 

A man of national and international 
stature, Dr. Caller's pioneering work 
in bio-instrumentation led to the devel- 
opment of the first U. S. orbiting bio- 
logical satellite launched from Cape 
Kennedy on February 4. 1958. 

He was employed by the Office ol 
Naval Research from 1948 until his 
recent appointment as Assistant Secre- 
tary for Science at the Smithsonian In- 
stitution. He serves as executive coordi- 
nator of the Institution's wide range ol 
scientific research programs. 

Law Alummi Elect 
Their Officers for 1966 

The University of Maryland School 

of Law held their annual alumni 
luncheon on January 14 at the Sheraton 
Belvedere Hotel in Baltimore. More 
than 200 alumni and their guests were 
in attendance. 

A highlight of the luncheon was the 
election of officers tor the coming year. 
The Honorable Perry G. Bowen, LL.B. 
'50, will head the group as President. 
Other officers elected were: First Vice 
President. Benjamin A. Earnshaw. II B. 
'38; Second Vice President. Ernesl ( 
Trimble. LL.B. '48; [Turd Vice Presi- 
dent. Mrs. Bowie Duckett, LL.B. '34; 
Secretary, Mrs. Nancy Alexander. I I B 
'62; and Treasurer. Albert A. Levin, 
1 IB. '22. 

Dean William P. Cunningham, of the 
Law School, was a featured speaker. He 
reported on faculty activities and 
achievements, recounted the move to 
the new I aw School building and spoke 
of the plans lor the future. He intro- 
duced Assistant Dean William Hall. 
who spoke to the guests on admissions 
and prospects lor the coming year. 

Seated at the Head 1 able were: 
Albert Levin, LL.B. '22, Law Alumni 
I reasurer; Honorable William C. Walsh, 
member ol the Board ol Regents. Hon- 
orable Roszel C. Ihomsen. 1 I B '22, 

c hiet Judge. District ( ourt; Dean 
William Cunningham of the 1 aw 
School; Emma S. Robertson. I 1 B. '40. 
past President. 1 aw Alumni: Honorable 

Stedman Prescott, 1 I .B. '47, Chiel 
Judge. Maryland (ourt ol Appeals; 
Honorable William I Marbury, Presi- 
dent. Maryland State Bar Association: 
President Wilson H. 1 Ikins; Honorable 
Joseph I . (arter. 1 I B. '25. President. 




1 ¥ 



Hi ski I ONDA BECOMES a Terp: In recognition of his outstanding contributions to the 
American theatre. Henry Fonda accepted an Honorary Membership in the University 
of Maryland Drama Wing in ceremonies in New York, December 11. Presenting him 
with the membership is Drama Wing President, Lonnie Hollar. Other members appear- 
ing in the picture who participated in the ceremonies are, from left to right, Carolyn 
Sturgeon, Miss Hollar, Rosemary Sisler, Wayne Miller, and Diane Berger. At present, 
Mr. Fonda is starring in "Generation" at the Morosco Theatre on Broadway. 



University of Maryland Alumni Associ- 
ation; Richard W. Case, LL.B. '42, of 
the Board of Regents; Dean Emeritus 
Roger Howell, LL.B. '17, of the Law 
School; J. Logan Schutz, Director of 
Alumni Affairs; and Robert A. Beach, 
Jr.. Assistant to the President for Uni- 
versity Relations. 

Alumnus Receives Public 
Service Award 

Huntington (aims, LLB '25, a 1965 
Rockefeller Public Service Award win- 
ner lor distinguished Federal service, is 
the first winner whose service was per- 
lormed in the humanities since the pro- 
gram was revised in 1960 to honor 
senior Federal career employees. 

Mi ( .urns had served as secretary, 
treasurer and general counsel for the 
National Gallery of Art for 22 years, 
before announcing an early retirement. 
Because Ol his outstanding contributions 
as lawyer, author, philosopher, art critic, 
connoisseur and humanist, the Commit- 
tee on selection broke a precedent and 
made the award despite his withdrawal 
from active participation in the affairs 
of the Gallery. 

The Rockefeller Public Service 
uls. each carrying a cash grant of 
$10,000, have been given annually since 
I960 to men whose careers in the Fed- 
eral Government have been marked by 
sustained excellence in service to the 


nation. Mr. Cairns shares the 1965 
Award in his field with the first woman 
to be honored, Miss Margaret Arnstein, 
Senior Nursing Advisor for the Office of 
International Health of the U. S. Public 
Health Service. 

Hospital Studies 
Four -Meal Therapy 

The pleasures of hospital patients are 
few enough, but to most, mealtimes are 
an enjoyable break. As Donald G. 
Shropshire, Associate Director of Uni- 
versity Hospital, puts it, "We feel that 
food is therapy for body and soul." 

Following this philosophy, University 
Hospital is trying out a new plan that 
gives patients an extra meal break. In- 
stead of the standard "three squares a 
day," patients on the 12th floor are now 
served four meals a day. The plan is 
working so well there that it will prob- 
ably be extended throughout the hospi- 

Here's how it works: 
. . . Between 7 and 7:30 a.m., a con- 
tinental breakfast consisting of fruit 
juice, a doughnut or toast, and hot 

. . . Between 11 and 11:30 a.m., 
brunch. This is a full meal, and pa- 
tients have their choice of either 
breakfast or luncheon foods. They 
may have bacon and eggs and French 
toast, or luncheon dishes, such as 
chicken a la king or a hamburger, 

vegetables, and dessert. 
... At 4 p.m., dinner. This second 
meal of the day includes an appetizer, 
entree, vegetables, salad, and dessert. 
... At 7:30 p.m., a snack. It consists 
of such items as fruit, cheese and 
crackers, sandwiches, juice, and cof- 

According to Marilyn C. McGrath, 
Supervisor of Nurses on the 12th floor, 
the majority of patients who have tried 
the four-meal-a-day plan have liked it. 
Sample comments from patients were: 
"I'm not used to eating a big break- 
fast at home, and the continental break- 
fast suits me just fine." 

"1 love having such a wide choice of 

"I like having a snack in the evening. 
It used to be such a long time from 
supper until breakfast." 

Miss McGrath stated that the only 
negative comments on the plan have 
come from a few male patients who 
were used to eating a large breakfast. 
One said that he was trying to gain 
weight, and he felt he gained faster by 
eating three good meals a day. 

"From the nurses' viewpoint, there 
are a number of advantages to the four- 
meal plan," Miss McGrath continued. 
"For example, the period between 7 and 
9 a.m. is the busiest time of day for us. 
We give patients baths, take tempera- 
tures, check blood pressures, and do 
many other tasks, and this meal plan 
fits in much better with our schedules." 
According to Mr. Shropshire, doctors 
are generally in favor of the plan. "They 
like it," he said, "because when they 
visit patients in the morning, they don't 
have to compete with breakfast trays. 
Also, when patients have to have early 
morning X-rays or other tests, they don't 
miss breakfast. When they get back from 
the tests, it's only a short time until 

When asked about the economy of 
the four-meal-a-day plan, Mr. Shrop- 
shire said, "It's not costing us more or 
saving us any money." 

He concluded that, although still in 
the trial stage, it looks as though the 
advantages of the four-meal-a-day plan 
far outweigh any disadvantages and 
that it will become standard procedure 
in the future. 

Alumni Re-elected 
By Dairy Shrine 

The second annual meeting of the Mary- 
land Dairy Shrine saw the re-election of 
George Fry, Agr. '51, as President of 
the organization, and of Fred C. Down- 
ey, Agr. '35, as Vice President. 

Headquartered at the Maryland-West 
Virginia Artificial Breeding Cooperative, 
the Maryland Dairy Shrine seeks to pre- 
serve records of the dairy industry in 
Maryland and to honor men who have 
contributed to the industry in Maryland 
and the nation. 

The Maryland Magazine 

Estate to Form New University Center 

The estate of the late Donaldson Brown 
at Port Deposit has been given to the 

University officials said that accord- 
ing to the wishes of Mr. Brown and 
through the cooperation of the sons and 
daughter of Mr. Brown, an endowment 
of $250,000 also will be established to 
finance operation of the estate as an 
educational center. 

The estate consists of 20 acres of land 
and includes the main residence and a 
number of smaller buildings. 

Donaldson Brown, who was born in 
Baltimore and who was one of the chief 
executives of the General Motors Cor- 
poration until his retirement in 1946, 
built the estate in 1936 on a high bluff 
overlooking the Susquehanna River. He 
lived there until his death this year. It 
was his desire that the estate be used as 
a center of educational and cultural 
activities so that succeeding generations 
of youth might be challenged toward 
full development of their educational 

Mr. Frank D. Brown, a son of the 
late Cecil County resident and owner of 
a large Guernsey cattle dairy farm ad- 
joining the area given to the University, 

"My brothers, my sister and I are 
delighted that the University of Mary- 
land is accepting my father's home for 
educational and cultural purposes and 
that we have had the opportunity to take 
part in the establishment of an endow- 
ment fund to aid in this important 

University President Wilson H. Elkins 
has placed responsibility of the new 
center's operation under the direction 
of Dr. Albin O. Kuhn, Vice President 
for the University of Maryland in Bal- 
timore County (UMBC) and the Uni- 
versity's professional schools. In its ini- 
tial years, the center's operation will be 
devoted to serving the student body of 
UMBC. It is also expected to be of 
great value to the University in connec- 
tion with its Agricultural Extension Ser- 
vice program and the adult education 
needs of the State. 

"We appreciate this opportunity for 
the university to have a unique facility 
to further its educational objectives. 
The fine example of personal excellence 
set by Mr. Donaldson Brown will serve 
as a continuing challenge to the Univer- 
sity in developing this center for the 
educational betterment o( its students." 
Dr. Elkins declared. 

Dr. Kuhn reported that a study al- 
ready was underway for developing a 
plan for maximum use of the new facil- 

He said that the UMBC faculty has 
recommended that the center be de- 
voted to the theme "educated man and 
his environment." Under this general 
theme, students and faculty would share 
scheduled programs, allowing the indi- 
vidual to examine the value of educa- 
tion, to achieve a meaningful life and 
to make a contribution to society. The 
recommendation calls for UMBC stu- 
dents to be given the opportunity to par- 
ticipate in one such program for each 
semester of the freshman year. 

Dean S. S. r Steinberg 
Receives Honorary Degree 

Dean 1 meritui Samuel Sidne) Steu 
ni the ( ollege ol I ngineering recent!) 

Hew Ik Km ili- Janeiro to reCCtVC the 

honorary degree ol Doctoi i>i I ngineei 
ing from the l nivenit) ol Brazil n 
citation read, foi his man) contribu- 
tions to the teaching ol engineering in 

Di Steinberg left the I nivenit) ol 
Maryland in I'' n <> to become President 
ol the Aeronautical Institute ol rechnol 
og) in Brazil Before returning to the 
l Si. iics in I960, he was decorated 
b) President Juscelino Kubitschek with 
the dr. mil ( iuss ol the Brazilian Ordei 
ol Merit. 

Smce 1962, l)r Steinberg has been 
Administrator ol Fellow- 
ships at the National Academ) ol 
ences in Washington I) ( 

Alumni Participate in 
Adult Education Program 

I he School of Dentistry introduced its 
Continuing Education Courses lor 1965- 
1966 during the Fall semester with a 
symposium on "Pain Control in Dental 
Practice." The day-long program was 
held at the Baltimore Union Building. 

John C. Krantz, Jr.. Ph.D. '28, Ed- 
ward C. Dobbs, DDS "29, Norton M. 
Ross. DDS '54. and Frank A. Dolle. 
DDS '59, all of the Universit) of Mary- 
land, spoke on "Anesthesia: Man's Re- 
demption from Pain.'' "Local Anes- 
thetics," "Antibiotics." and "Analgesics.' 

The courses will conclude on Ma\ 18. 

Alumnus Conducts AID 
Course in Latin America 

Thomas Moore Stabler. Agr. '56, ol the 
National Bureau ol Standards Office ol 
Weights and Measures, recently conduct- 
ed a training course in the new metrol- 
ogy training center tor Latin American 
countries in Bogota. Colombia. 

Government officials and inspectors 
from Colombia. Ecuador and Venezuela 
attended the course, held in Bogota's 
National University. National Bureau ol 
Standards publications translated into 
Spanish were used as training manuals. 

The publications contain United States 
specifications, tolerances, and regula- 
tions for commercial weighing and 
measuring devices. In addition to labora- 
tory training, field inspections were 
made, demonstrating procedures lor 
checking prepackaged commodities m 
markets and gasoline meters m service 

The program is part ol the Siate De- 
partment's AgenC) tor International 

January-February 1966 

l l ) 


The Maryland Magazine 

Alumni View 'Show Boat'; Visit with the Cast 

The J. Millard Tawes Fine Arts Center 
was the scene of the opening of the 
University Theater season, as alumni 
theater-goers attended the musical, 
"Show Boat." The theater party, jointly 
sponsored by the Montgomery County 
Alumni Club and the Alumni Club of 
Greater Baltimore, drew alumni, their 
families and friends in an excellent 
turnout on December 1 1 . 

The Jerome Kern and Oscar Ham- 
merstein II musical was the premiere 
offering in the new $2,500,000 center's 
1,400 seat auditorium. Dr. Rudolph 
Pugliese's cast was well received as the 
panorama of fast-moving life on the 

Mississippi unfolded, accented by such 
songs as "Ol' Man River" and "(ant 
Help Lovin' That Man." 

Following the performance, the alum- 
ni met with cast members for a social 
on the stage; coffee, punch and cookies 
were served. Hostesses from the Balti- 
more Club were Mrs. Robert Cioldstein 
and Miss Doris Stevens, Nursing, '51. 
Montgomery County Club hostesses 
were: Mrs. David L. Brigham, Mrs. 
Donald M. Boyd, Mrs. Frederick Lou- 
den and Mrs. Charles H. R. Merrick. 
During the social, alumni toured back- 
stage to view the Experimental Theater 
and dressing rooms. 

Madrigal Singers Entertain Alumni at White House 

When the Madrigal Singers were in- 
vited to perform at the White House 
during the Christmas holiday, they 
little realized the invitation would per- 
form before three prominent alumni. 

Among alumni entertained at the 
White House were Lyndon B. Johnson. 
Honorary Doctor of Laws, '63; Hubert 
H. Humphrey, Honorary Doctor of 
Laws, '65, and Chancellor Ludwig Er- 
hardt. Honorary Doctor of Laws, '65. 

By pre-arrangement, the 17 singers 
and their director. Rose Marie Grentzer, 
Professor of Music and founder of the 
University's madrigal group, were asked 
to present a 15-minute program of 
Christmas music in connection with a 
State dinner honoring visiting Chancel- 
lor of Germany, Ludwig Erhardt. 

"We spotted some celebrities among 
the approximately 140 guests — Roberta 
Peters of the Metropolitan Opera, con- 
cert pianist Van Cliburn, and Gene 
Autry of the movies," said Professor 
Grentzer. "Although we had expected 
to give only one short performance, we 
were asked to sing again, sharing the 

program with Robert Merrill, leadinj 
baritone of the Met, in the East Roon 
after dinner." 

The Madrigals, singing songs of thi 
Renaissance period in German, receive( 
a standing ovation, then were invited t< 
enjoy some champagne and stay for thi 
dance — which they did, until 2 a.m 
Each in turn, the Madrigal girls fron 
the University of Maryland, were takei 
for a spin around the floor by Presiden 
Johnson, and the boys all had a chanci 
to dance with Luci and Lynda Johnson 

The madrigal group, composed mostl; 
of music majors but including student 
from other departments as well, tourec 
the Near East, North Africa an< 
Europe during the spring of 1964, unde 
the auspices of the State Department' 
Cultural Presentations Program. Audi 
ences totalled more than 30,000 in 2' 
different cities, with hundreds of thou 
sands more reached through radio am 
television broadcasts. 

"What surprised us nearly every 
where we went," said Miss Grentzer 
"was to find alumni from the Univer 
sity of Maryland." 




EDITORS NOTE: The success of 
"Through The Years" is dependent upon 
your contribution of newsworthy items 
— information concerning yourself or 
your alumni friends. We earnestly solicit 
your assistance in this endeavor. Send 
information to the Alumni Office, Col- 
lege Park, Maryland. 


Frank M. Conkey, d.d.s. '9 1 , recent- 
ly observed his 97th birthday at his 
home in Homer, Illinois. Dr. Conkey 
celebrated the day by baking pies, his 
favorite duty in the rambling home 
where he lives alone and does his own 

Dr. Conkey is the oldest living gradu- 
ate of Homer High School. He received 
his diploma in 1888. He is also the old- 
est member of the Homer Presbyterian 


Irene Mead Fini.ey, a&s '28, has 
recently assumed a new position as 
Hyattsville Branch Librarian for the 
Prince Georges County Library. Mrs. 
Finley, the mother of three children 
and the grandmother of seven, is active 
in sorority alumnae work. 

Aaron I. Grollman, m.d. '28, is 
serving in South Vietnam as part of a 
Project Vietnam medical team. He will 
serve for two months without pay and 
administer aid to civilians injured in the 
war or suffering from natural ailments. 

Project Vietnam is a cooperative med- 
ical effort of America's intervoluntary 
agencies for the people of South Viet- 
nam, with the assistance of the Amer- 
ican Medical Association and the Agen- 
cy for International Development. 

Arthur Hamilton, agr. '29, serves 
as Secretary of the Maryland Farm- 
City Committee, which recently pre- 
viewed Farm-City Week on the televi- 
sion program, "At Home in Maryland." 
Mr. Hamilton is assistant to the dean of 
agriculture at the University of Mary- 


William Ham 

(.1 I II I K. I N(,|( 

JO, recentlj retired 

.is Assist, mi Head 
l ngineei ol the 
1 lectrical Branch 
ol the Bureau ol 
Ships ni the \.i\\ 
Department, He 
had held various 
positions within 
the I lectrical 
Branch since 1938. 

Mr. Filer has received main cita- 
tions for his work, notably the l S 
Navy Civilian Distinguished Service 
Medal for his World War II work on 
electric propulsion systems. 

He is now living in a new home in 
Galesville, Maryland, where he enjoys 
his favorite sport, sailing. 

Helen Mead Lee, '31. restores 
and collects antique dolls. Her col- 
lection has been exhibited throughout 
the United States. Mrs. Lee and her 
husband, Gil bert R. Lee, a&s '35. a 
conciliator for the U. S. Department of 
Labor, live in a 17th century home on 
the Delaware River. 

Thomas W. Wilson, engr. '34, has 
been named Chairman of the 1965 Dia- 
betes Detection Drive for the Metro- 
politan Washington. D. C, area. The 
annual drive is sponsored by the Lay 
Society of the Washington Diabetes As- 

Mr. Wilson, an attorney, lives in 
Bethesda, Maryland. 

George A . 
Bowman, engr. 
'38, has been ap- 
pointed Manager 
of the Pittsburgh 
Ollice of Dravo- 
. *»y- Doyle Company's 

^ >-**»> Industrial Equip- 

^^kt men! I )i\ ision I 

^k ^k joined the com- 

Hk #1 Wk in 1 954 as a 

sales engineer. 

Malcolm N. Collison, engr. '38, 
was recently promoted to Mechanical 
and Construction Superintendent for 
the Hudson Bay Mining and Smelting 
Co. Ltd. He is a member of the execu- 
tive committee of the Mechanical-Elec- 
trical Division oi the Canadian Institute 
of Mining and Metallurgy. Mr. Collison 
and his family live in Flin Flan. Mani- 
toba, Canada. 

Dorothy Lee Dixon, nurs. '38, has 
joined the staff oi Wilmington College. 
Wilmington. North Carolina, as Assist- 
ant Professor of Nursing. 

Miss Dixon taught at the James 
Walker School o\ Nursing and worked 
for several years in the field of Indus- 
trial Nursing at the North Carolina Ship- 
building Company. 


I \wui m I I HODGINS, Jl< . I NGI 

is the new Deput) ( ommandei tor ( ivil 

neering .it ( Irand Forks Air 1 
Base North Dakota 

He had previous!) served -it Richards 
Gebaui An Force Base Missouri, where 
he was Directoi ol Real Property at 
M| ili \n Division, a position m which 
he was awarded the \ii I orce < om- 
mendation Medal. 

Colonel Hodgins, a World II 

lighter pilot with three eneiin .urcr.ilt to 

Ins credit, is a command pilot with 6,000 
hours in his log book Among his deco- 
rations are: the Silver Star, Distin- 
guished Flying ( ross, Air Medal with 

17 Oak Leal ( lusters and the Air I orce 

( Commendation Medal. 

MARGAR] i Brown Ki IPTHOR, s.vs 
'41. is Associate Curator ol the Division 
of Political Histor\ at the Smithsonian 
Institution. She is in charge ol the col- 
lection of dresses of the First Ladies ol 
the White House, the White House china 
collection, and the White House and 
Presidential furnishings and personal 
memorabilia collection. She is co-author 
oi The First Ladies Cookbook. 

Lawrence L. "Bii i." Wilson, engr. 
'41, operates the firm of L. L. Wilson 
and Company. Inc.. in Gladwyne, Penn- 
sylvania. The company serves as manu- 
facturers representatives in the hard- 
ware and woven wire fields. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wilson have four chil- 
dren and are active in church and civic 

Russell W. McFai i . engr. '43. 
president and chief executive officer ol 
Western Union, has been named a trus- 
tee of Polytechnic Institute of Brook- 

Mr. McFall was named executive Vice 
President of Western Union in 1963 
and President in 1965. He will join 
Senator Joseph Tydings. '53. and Pernell 
Roberts, '4 l >, as panelists representing 
the University of Maryland Alumni in 
the CBS TV show "Alumni Fun" which 
will be shown at 4:00 P.M. (EST) on 
February 20. 1966. 

Puil B. Pk\i i. 
BPA '43. is the re- 
centl\ elected Vice 
P resilient tor 
chemicals devel- 
opments oi Pfizer 

International. \li 
Pratt will OCCUp) 
one ol lour new 
positions w ith the 
COmpan) . a subsi- 
diary ol (has. Pfizer & Company, Incor- 
porated. He lives with his wife and two 
sons in Darien, Connecticut. 

January-February 1966 


Will 1AM H ; WaS 

I oiver- 

ing Directoi ol 

ui Industrial 

arch Pro- 

Dr. Form received 
MSI Distinguished Faculty 

I'M l V I'l MPIAN, MkS '48, PHARM. 

has been appointed a member ot 
the National Council of the Federal 
U..r Association. Mr. Pumpian is Secre- 
urv of the Wisconsin State Board of 
Pharmacy and is Chairman of the Ex- 
ecutive Committee of the Milwaukee 
Chapter ol the Federal Bar Association. 


! i o\ \kd C). CiBRBER, bpa '50. a finan- 
cial executive of McCormick and Com- 
pany. Inc.. has been named President ol 
Maryland Properties. Inc., the develop- 
ers ol the Greater Baltimore Industrial 
l\irk. Mr derber has been a Director 
and Treasurer of Maryland Properties 
since its formation. He has been an 
Assistant Treasurer of McCormick and 
Company since 1959. and an Assistant 
Secretary of the lirm since 1963. 

Ciii m ki I . Wei i s. engr. '50, recent- 
ly formed the partnership of Krafft and 
Wells, a lirm dealing with the exclusive 
practice of Patent, Trademark, and 
Copyright Law. 

I he firm is located at 425 Thirteenth 
Street. N.W.. Washington, D. C. 

Robert E . 
Harman, EDUC. 
'5 I , has been pro- 
moted to manager 
of the Baltimore 
area branch office 
of Robertshaw 
Controls Com- 
pany's Control 
Systems Division. 
Mr. Harman, for- 
merly the sales su- 
pervisor in the office, has been in the 
automatic controls industry for ten 

Hvsn 1 MOORI . Ik.. A&S '49. i i n. 
'51. has been named Manager of Fm- 
ployee Relations lor The Vindicator, of 

Youngstown, Ohio. He formerly was the 

executive assistant ol the American 

Newspaper Publishers Association in 
c Chicago, Illinois. 

Active m church ami community af- 
fairs, Mi Moore is married lo the for- 
mer Pecxh I i v\is. m us. '52. They have 
two children 

George R. Weigand, ph.d. '51, re- 
cent lv addressed the 43rd annual con- 
vention of the Southeastern District of 
the North Carolina Education Associa- 

Dr. Weigand is director of guidance 
and counseling at East Carolina College, 
Greenville, North Carolina, and was 
formerly Director of Intermediate Reg- 
istration at the University of Maryland. 

David C. Brotemarkle, educ. '52, 
has been decorated with the U. S. Air 
Force Commendation Medal at Offutt 
AFB, Nebraska. 

Captain Brotemarkle, an air opera- 
tions officer, was awarded the medal for 
meritorious service at Offutt, with the 
34th Air Refueling Squadron which sup- 
ports the Strategic Air Command. 

Louis A. Gausman, engr. '52, was 
awarded the degree of Master of Science 
in Electrical Engineering from Newark 
College of Engineering, Newark, New 
Jersey, at commencement exercises this 
past Summer. 

Kenneth K. Kennedy, engr. '52. is 
the Superintendent of Engineering for 
the West Virginia Pulp and Paper Com- 
pany in Luke, Maryland. He formerly 
served the firm as Senior Project Engi- 

Mr. Kennedy, his wife and their three 
children make their home in Frostburg, 

Gilbert E. 

Shortt, a&s '52, 
was recently pro- 
moted to Major 
at Maxwell AFB, 
Alabama. He has 
served in Guam, 
Okinawa and Ger- 
many, and is pres- 
ently attending the 
Aerospace Studies 
Institute at Air 
University in Alabama. 

Major Shortt's decorations include 
the Air Force Commendation Medal, 
Outstanding Unit Award, the Armed 
Forces Expeditionary Medal, and the 
National Defense Service Medal. 

Douglas G. 
Robin, bpa '53, 
was decorated 
with the Air Force 
Medal at Fuchu 
Air Station, Japan. 
Captain Robin was 
awarded the med- 
al for meritorious 
service as an Air- 
craft Commander 

at Osan AB, Korea. He is now a Plans 

Officer with Headquarters, Fifth Air 

Force at Fuchu. 

His wife is the former Betty Ann 

Bopst, a&s '52. 

Sam Anthony Portaro, engr. '53, 
is an engineer for the Bell Laboratories 
of Greensboro, North Carolina. He has 
been employed by the firm for 12 years. 

Mr. Portaro, his wife and their five 
children live outside of High Point, 
North Carolina. 

Allen L. Trott, Jr., a&s '53, has 
been awarded the Air Force Commenda- 
tion Medal at Maxwell AFB, Alabama. 
Captain Trott received the medal for 
meritorious service as Chief of the Job 
Control Branch at Pease AFB, New 
Hampshire. He is presently stationed at 
the Air Command and Staff College at 
Maxwell AFB, Alabama. 

William A. Vogel, engr. '53, is an 
engineer with the U. S. Naval Ordnance 
Laboratory in Silver Spring, Maryland. 
He served in the U. S. Air Force from 
1952 to 1960. 

John T. Cornelius, a&s '54, was se- 
lected to participate in Operation Fast 
Charge, the annual Strategic Air Com- 
mand (SAC) bombing and navigation 
competition at Fairchild AFB, Wash- 
ington. Major Cornelius is commander 
of a B-47 crew which represented Pease 
AFB. New Hampshire. The competition 
included bomber crews from England's 
Royal Air Force. 

Craig Fisher, a&s '54, is the producer 
of a series of full hour color actuality- 
participation specials for the NBC Tele- 
vision Network. The first program of 
the four-part series was entitled, "Test- 
ing — Is Anybody Honest?" Viewers in 
the home took part by answering ques- 
tions based on various visual situations 
contained in the program. 

Charles M. 
Hall, uc '54, 
was decorated 
with the U. S. Air 
Force Commen- 
dation Medal at 
Ent AFB, Colo- 
rado. Lieutenant 
Colonel Hall re- 
ceived the medal 
for meritorious 
service while as- 
signed to the command control defense 
systems office at L. G. Hanscom Field, 

He is now assigned to Headquarters, 
Air Defense Command at Ent AFB, 

Robert H. James, uc '54, recently 
completed the Air War College associ- 
ate program at Robins AFB, Georgia. 
Colonel James is Director of Data Sys- 
tems and Statistics for the Continental 
Air Command (CONAC), with head- 
quarters at Robins. CONAC keeps the 
360,000-member Air Force Reserve op- 
erationally ready. 


The Maryland Magazine 

Thomas Wii 1 iam Lamb, uc '54, is 
currently assigned to the United States 
Mission in Cieneva, Switzerland. He is 
serving as Second Secretary and Eco- 
nomic Officer. 

Pauj E. Pick- 
ERT, M.S. '54, was 
recently promoted 
by the Linde Di- 
vision of Union 
Carbide Corpora- 
tion of Tonawan- 
da, New York. He 
is the Supervisor, 
Molecular Sieve 
Catalyst Develop- 
ment, New Prod- 
ucts Department. 

A native of Herkimer, New York, 
Mr. Pickert lives with his wife and 
three children at 1343 Greenbriar Lane, 
North Tonawanda, New York. 

Kevin Thomas Ryan, Jr., mii . sci. 

'54, has joined the faculty of the Air 
Force ROTC program at East Carolina 
College, Greenville, North Carolina, as 
an Assistant Professor of Aerospace 

Capt. Ryan, a native of Baltimore, 
has been assigned to flight instruction 
for senior cadets for the 1965-'66 school 

He and his wife, the former Welta 
Wilks of Latvia, live in Greenville with 
their daughter, Colleen Welta. 

Bernard James Faloney, phys. 

educ. '55, was recently named as the 
Canadian Eastern Football Conference's 
most valuable player of the year. He is 
playing for the Montreal Alouettes and 
lives in Ontario, Canada. 

James J. Lohr, bpa '55, was recently 
transferred to the Columbus, Ohio, area 
by the Humble Oil and Refining Com- 
pany. He has been with the company 
since 1955. 

Mr. Lohr is married and the father 
of three sons. 

Hubert Andrew Thebo, bpa '55, 
opened a gifts and novelties shop in 
Norfolk Island, South Pacific, in May 
of 1964. 

Norfolk Island is a duty-free port like 
Hong Kong located some 900 miles east 
of Australia and 600 miles west of 
New Zealand. The original inhabitant.; 
of the island are descendants of the 
mutineers of "Mutiny on the Bounty" 
fame, having come to Norfolk Island 
around 1850 from Pitcairn Island. All 
the family names from the story still 
exist and the people are really very 
nice, Mr. Thebo tells us. 

Activities on the island center around 
the golf course. The islanders are excel- 
lent athletes and invariably win the 
golf competitions. Golf is played mostly 
during the winter, as the Summer's 80- 
85 degree weather is "too hot" for 

Fishing is excellent off the island but 
Mr. Thebo has yet to see a whale. Nor- 

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January-February 1966 


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outer space are a kind of parable of a 
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in depth with plenty of scope. And that 
applies equally to the men working in all 
disciplines at Westinghouse. 

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An Equal Opportunity Employer 

lolk Island was a whaling station at one 
time but has since been closed. Evident- 
I) the whales "changed their course." 
Mr. Thebo theorizes. 

Maurice Gertel, m.s., engr. '56, 
has been named Vice President and 
General Manager of the Aradyn Divi- 
sion of Allied Research Associates, Inc., 
of Concord. Massachusetts. Aradyn is 
concerned with the analysis, measure- 
ment, testing and control of dynamic 

Mr. Gertel previously served as a 
Graduate School Lecturer in Mechan- 
ical Engineering at Northeastern Uni- 

Mathew Lee, m.d. '56. is serving 
as Assistant Professor of Physical Clin- 
ical Medicine and Rehabilitation at the 
New York University Medical Center. 
The Center is located at Goldwater 
Memorial Hospital, Welfare Island, 
New York. 

Ronald Edward Bowles, engr. '47, 
m.s. '48, ph.d. '57, has been awarded 
the 1965 Achievement Award of the 
National Fluid Power Association. Dr. 
Bowles is among the pioneers in pure 
fluid technology. He has been credited 
with "starting and leading research on 
pneumatic control devices without mov- 
ing parts." Dr. Bowles is President of 
Bowles Engineering Corporation of 
Silver Spring, Maryland. 

Warren C. Kohlman, Jr., mil. sci. 
'57, has retired from the U. S. Air 
Force at Selfridge AFB, Michigan, after 
more than 22 years' service. 

Lieutenant Colonel Kohlman served 
as an Operations Staff Officer with a 
Strategic Air Command unit at Selfridge 
prior to his retirement. 

Leo Ward Pearson, engr. '57, has 
joined the Bowles Engineering Corpo- 
ration of Silver Spring as a principal 
engineer in advance fluid systems devel- 
opment. He was formerly with the 
Spcrry Gyroscope Division of Sperry 
Rand Corporation. 

Frederick W. Plugge, IV, m.d. '57, 
graduated from the U. S. Air Force 
School of Aerospace Medicine primary 
course at Brooks AFB, Texas, recently. 

Captain Plugge completed eight weeks 
of specialized study in aerospace medi- 
cine. He is assigned to Wiesbaden AB, 
Germany, as a member of the U. S. 
Air Forces in Europe, the primary com- 
bat-ready air clement of NATO's de- 
fense forces. 

Theodore Arnold Baker, uc '58, 
recently received the Joint Service Com- 
mendation Medal in ceremonies at Fort 
Leavenworth, Kansas. Major Baker re- 
ceived the award for meritorious service 
as an air defense artillery officer for 
the Sioux City, Iowa, North American 
Air Defense Command Sector. 

Robert J. Brady, a&s '58, is the re- 
cently elected President of the Ohio 
Branch of the American Society for 
Microbiology. Dr. Brady is an associate 
professor of microbiology at Miami Uni- 
versity in Oxford, Ohio. 

Charles Nicholas Lee, a&s '55, m- 
a&s '58, has been appointed to the fac- 
ulty of the Department of Slavic and 
Eastern Languages at the University of 
Colorado, Boulder, Colorado. Dr. Lee 
had previously taught at the University 
of Maryland and at Bucknell University 
at Lewisburg, Pennsylvania. 

He and his wife, Mollie, have four 

Myra Wykes Rigor, phys. ed. '58, is 
studying in Colombo, Ceylon, under a 
Fulbright Scholarship. She will remain 
in Ceylon for a year. 

Leonard M. Helfgott, a&s '59, has 
been named as an Instructor in History 
by Carnegie Institute of Technology, 
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Mr. Helfgott, 
a native of Baltimore, has done advanced 
work at the University of Maryland. 

Kenneth R. Stunkel, a&s '54, m.a. 
'59, has joined the faculty of Monmouth 
College, Monmouth, New Jersey, as an 
Instructor in History. Mr. Stunkel has 
also taken advanced work toward a 
ph.d. at the University of Maryland. He 
served as a writer for the Army Map 
Service in Washington, D. C, and is a 
former high school teacher. Mr. Stunkel 
is a member of Phi Alpha Theta, history 
honor society, and of Alpha Kappa 
Delta, sociology honor society. 

Pernell Roberts, a former '49, '50 
a&s student who starred on the "Bonan- 
za" television series, is now appearing 
in musical comedy productions. He ap- 
peared for six seasons as TV's Adam 
Cartwright, the eldest son of the Pon- 
derosa family, but it was explained to 
viewers this season that Adam had 
"gone east." 

Pernell will join Senator Joe Tydings, 
'53, and Russ McFall '43, President of 
Western Union, as panelists who will 
represent the University of Maryland 
Alumni in the CBS TV program 
"Alumni Fun." The event will be shown 
on Sunday, February 20, on the CBS 
network starting at 4:00 P.M. EST. 


Ellis B. McClintock, uc '60, has 
been promoted to Colonel in the U. S. 
Air Force. Colonel McClintock is Dep- 
uty Commander for Maintenance in the 
28th Bomb Wing at Ellsworth AFB, 
South Dakota. He is a member of the 
Strategic Air Command, America's long- 
range nuclear bomber and missile force. 


The Maryland Magazine 

Frederick M. Cole, engr. '60, was 

awarded the degree of Master of Science 
from Newark College of Engineering, 
Newark, New Jersey, at the College's 
49th commencement exercises this past 

Robert B. Cutler, bpa '60, was re- 
cently promoted to Manager of Dealer 
Division oi Builder Kitchens, Inc., a 
wholesale distributor of kitchen equip- 

As an undergraduate at Maryland, he 
was manager of the basketball team 
1956-60 and was a member of the /.eta 
Beta Tau Fraternity. 

In addition to his new responsibili- 
ties, he is doing graduate studies at 
American University. 

Maurice C. Barkley, a&s "61. was 
recently appointed an Assistant Product 
Manager of Local Market Television Re- 
ports for the American Research Bureau. 
ARB, a nationwide research firm located 
in Beltsville, Maryland, conducts tele- 
vision surveys in 240 different cities 
each year. Mr. Barkley is responsible for 
coordinating all audience data for the 
survey reports. 

He is presently continuing his studies 
at the University of Maryland toward a 
Master of Arts in Speech. 

Mouaffac Chatti, m.a. '61, has been 
named Instructor in Sociology at Mari- 
etta College, Marietta, Ohio. Mr. Chatti, 
a native of Syria, served as Acting Cul- 
tural Attache for the Embassy of the 
United Arab Republic in Washington, 
D. C. He is a graduate of Syrian Uni- 
versity and of American University, 
Washington, D. C. 

John B. Hagedorn, Jr., a&s '61, and 
Betsy Lambertson Hagedorn, educ. 
'63, are Directors of the New England 
Conservatory of Music Resident Dormi- 
tory in Boston, Massachusetts. Mr. 
Hagedorn recently graduated from the 
Lutheran Theological Seminary and is 
presently studying for a ph.d. in Psy- 
chology and Pastoral Counseling at the 
University of Boston Graduate School. 
He and Mrs. Hagedorn have one son, 
John Mark. 

Donald R . 
Kirtley, bpa '61, 
has joined the 
Pittsburgh, Penn- 
sylvania, office of 
Associates, inter- 
national public re- 
lations agency, as 
an Assistant Ac- 
count Executive. 
He joined the firm 
four years in the U. S. Air Force. 


Warren G. Leddick, phys. educ. 
'61, has been named Superintendent of 
Recreation for the city of Baltimore, 

Maryland. He served foi six years as 
Director oi Recreation in Greenbcll 
Maryland, and foi the pasl foui years 
had been Directoi ol Parks and Recrea 
tion in Austin, lexas Mr, I eddick as 
sumed Ins position in January 

Barbara I Muli inix, '61, 

daughter ol Mr and Mis Paul I Mul 

linix, Agr. '36 (( arolyn Young, Ml. 
"37), was married i>> ( aptain R 
William Mc< ausland, I SA1 son ol Mi 
and Mrs. Samuel Mc< ausland ol I ow 
ell. Massachusetts, on Julj 24, 1965, in 
the Church ol the Wayfarer, I armel bj 
the-Sea. California. I he couple live al 
Westover \l B, Massachusetts. 

Wu i [am A. Brown, i i '62, recently 
received the Legion ol Mem aw aid dur- 
ing ceremonies m Washington, D. ( 
I.t. Colonel Brown was honored lor out- 
standing service as Chief of the Correc- 
tions Division and later as Assistant 
Chief of the Securitj and Investigations 
Division oi the Office of the Provost 
Marshal. He retired after more than 20 
years of active militar) service. 

David K. Dovt i . uc '63, recentlj re- 
ceived the Oak Leaf (luster to the Arm) 
Commendation Medal in ceremonies at 
Fort Leavenworth. Kansas. Major Doyle 
received the award for meritorious ser- 
vice as Assistant Chief and later as 
Chief of the Platoon and Team Branch. 
Tactics Division, of the Army Armor 
School at Fort Knox, Kentucky. 

Kenneth C. Litowski, a&s '65, 
has joined the Washington Operations 
Staff of Booz, Allen Applied Research, 
Inc. BAARINC is a national firm spe- 
cializing in scientific and technical ser- 
vices. Before joining the company, Mr. 
Litowski was associated with John I. 
Thompson Co. as a systems analyst. 

Richard M. Sarles, m.d. '61, and 
Edward J. Koenigsberg, a&s '58, m.d. 
'62, have completed the orientation 
course for officers of the U. S. Air Force 
Medical Service at Ciunter AFB, Ala- 

Captain Sarles is being assigned to 
the medical staff at Ramstein AB, Ger- 
many, and Doctor Koenigsberg is being 
assigned to the medical staff at Mather 
AFB, California. 

Kathryn McAdoo Brown, a&s '62, 
has recently joined the staff oi the IBM 
Corporation as a technical writer. She 
was formerly associated with the Sperrj 
Rand Corporation. 

U \l I HlEBERl 61, I'll I) ' been promoted to the position ol 
lull professoi He a the < hairman ol 
the Department ol Journalism Public 
Relations and Broadc American 

I niversit) . \\ ashington 1 1 < 
I )i Hiebert worked on n< 

papers in New York, Washing) ind 

i on Vngeles 

\ Id DDY Rl ' now .1 

Producei Directoi with the Norwood 
siud„.s Int ol Washington I) < Hi 
was formerlj < asting Directoi foi the 

W n II \M An 1 ill R Klsiil 1 1 . \<,i< I 

has been awarded an advanced d< 
irom low. 1 State l niversity, Auks. Iowa 
His thesis entitled, "Detection ol 

B Blood Group Antigens in Bod) tis- 
sues ol White I eghorns l sing the I luo- 
rescenl Antibodj technique 

Rl( HARD A W \Kl>. M-BPA '59, I'll. I). 

'62, is the author oi a recentlj published 
book offering a new approach to under- 
standing the finance oi international 

transactions. I he 200-page work is 
titled, "International Finance." Dr. 
Ward is Assistant Prolessor ol Finance 
in the University of Southern Califor- 
nia's School of Business Administration. 

Ri< HARD A. Wll son, UC '62. has been 
decorated with the U. S. Joint Service 
Commendation Medal at Scott Al B. 

Lieutenant Colonel Wilson was 
awarded the medal for meritorious ser- 
vice as director of personnel with the 
U. S. Military Assistance Command in 
Vietnam. Armed Forces personnel are 
awarded the medal by the Department 
of Defense in recognition of their ac- 
complishments while serving as a mem- 
ber of a combined service organization 
or staff. 

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January-February 1966 




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Bladensburg, Maryland 

Harry G. How- 
ton, uc '63, was 
awarded the U. S. 
Air Force Air 
Medal for aerial 
achievement in 

Lieutenant Col- 
onel Howton won 
the medal for his 
personal bravery 
and airmanship in 
the fight against Communist aggression 
in Vietnam. This is the sixth time the 
colonel has received this award. 

He commands a unit of the Pacific 
Air Forces which provides airpower for 
defense of the U. S. and its allies in the 
Pacific and Far East areas, and assists 
and advises Vietnamese Air Force crews 
on combat tactics against the Viet Cong. 

William G. Johnson, a&s '63, re- 
cently received an m.a. degree from 
American University, Washington, D.C, 
where he is presently serving as a 
Counseling Psychologist. 

During his senior year he was Presi- 
dent of the Interfraternity Council and 
a member of ODK, Kalegethos and the 
M-Club. Mr. Johnson is married to the 
former Cynthia Lorraine Schwartz, 
nurs. '64. 

Eugene Louis Mainen, a&s '63, was 
awarded a Master of Science degree 
from the University of Iowa this past 

Dana N. Nasuti, a&s '63, has been 
awarded the U. S. Armed Forces Expe- 
ditionary Medal at Dyess AFB, Texas. 
Lieutenant Nasuti, an information offi- 
cer, was given the award for service in 
the Dominican Republic. 

He is a member of the Tactical Air 
Command which provides combat recon- 
naissance, aerial firepower and assault 
airlift for U. S. Army forces. 

John W. Prow, uc '63, is presently 
serving with the Air Force's 463d Troop 
Carrier Wing. He was promoted to 
Master Sergeant in June 1965, and fills 
his off-duty hours by teaching extension 
courses for the College of William and 
Mary. Sgt. Prow has also written sev- 
eral research papers which brought rec- 
ognition from the Mariner's Museum of 
Newport News, Virginia. 

William S. Sandilands, bpa '63, 
graduated from the training course for 
Air Force computer programmers at 
Keesler AFB, Mississippi, recently. Lieu- 
tenant Sandilands has been reassigned 
to Ent AFB, Colorado, for duty with the 
Air Defense Command. 

Stanley Aks, ph.d. '64, has been 
named Assistant Professor of Physics at 
the University of Illinois, Urbana, Illi- 
nois. Dr. Aks formerly served as a Re- 
search Associate at the University of 

The Maryland Magazine 

Raymond E. Butler, uc '64, is now 
in Vietnam in command of the 8th 
Aerial Port Squadron at Tan Son Nhut 

Lieutenant Colonel Butler is a mem- 
ber of the Pacific Air Forces which pro- 
vides air offensive and defensive units in 
Southeast Asia, the Far East and Pacific. 
He was commissioned in 1943 through 
the aviation cadet program at the Uni- 

Alexander Saduk, uc '64, recently 
completed a Russian language course in 
Munich, Germany. Technical Sergeant 
Saduk is a member of the Air Weather 
Service at Laon AB, France. 

Sandra Louise Fitch, '64, is a 
member of the advertising staff of the 
Hahn Shoe Stores of Washington, D. C. 
She was formerly associated with Bul- 
lock's of California. 

Theodore R. 
Kimpton, M.A. 
'64, is an Instruc- 
tor in Foreign 
Languages at 
Bethany College, 
Bethany, West 
Virginia. Mr. 
Kimpton, a form- 
er Army officer, is 
a graduate of the 
United States Mil- 
itary Academy at West Point, New 

Stephen A. Leishman, bpa '64, and 
Donald F. White, Jr., phys. ed. '63, 
have completed the U. S. Air Force sur- 
vival and special training course con- 
ducted by the Air Training Command 
at Stead AFB, Nevada. 

Lieutenant Leishman has been as- 
signed to the Air Training Command at 
Mather AFB, California. 

Lieutenant White, a navigator-bom- 
bardier, is being assigned to the Strategic 
Air Command at Loring AFB, Maine. 

Eugene V. Moran, dr. educ. '64, has 
been named as adviser to the Master of 
Science in Teaching program at Amer- 
ican University. 

As an Assistant Professor of Educa- 
tion, Dr. Moran will also teach several 
education courses. 

The MST program for which Dr. 
Moran will serve as the adviser is de- 
signed primarily for housewives and 
early retirees from the military service 
with a bachelor degree who want to 
prepare for a career as a teacher in the 
secondary schools. 

Dr. and Mrs. Moran live with their 
two children at College Park, Maryland. 

Joseph Napoli, uc '64, a faculty 
member at St. Bonaventure University, 
Olean, New York, has been promoted 
to major. Major Napoli has been at St. 
Bonaventure for two years, previously 
serving with the Artillery in Korea. 

January-February 1966 



Located in the Center ot 
the Shopping Dlitrict 



Van Rensselaer P. Saxe 

Consulting Engineer 

Baltimore 2, Md. 

Class 1928 

Insurance of all Kinds 

UNion 4-1 100 

Hyattsville, Md. 

Jfiillci vK.- tfaibcit 





Sine. 1920 


Complete Line of 



River Rd. at B & O R.R. OL 4-1616 


Phone— Executive 3 8120 








5644 3rd Street, N.E. 


LA 6-8626 

Incorporated 1847 

Savings Bank 


5 Convenient Ofek i s 

Frei . Spa< ious Parking 

At All Locations 

assets .... Over $110,000,000 

Member I ederal Deposit Insurance 
( 'orporation 

: i > 


\l B, 
S rvice 

U kapp.i I psi- 

s "64, has 

ered the School of Judaica of The 

sh I heological Seminar) of Amer- 

I he primary purpose of the Semi- 
nary, located in New York City, is the 
training of rabbis and educators. 

While at the University he devoted 
much energy to voluntary services, par- 
ticularly in the field of youth work. 
He was a member of Psi Chi Honor 

Okkis Ci. Wu ki:r. Jr., K&S '64. has 
recently been elected president of the 
second-year class of the General Theo- 
logical Seminary, New York City. 

Mr. Walker is a candidate for the 
ministry of the Episcopal Church from 
SI lames Church. Lafayette Square. 
Baltimore, and will complete his study 
at the Seminary in 1967. 

Robert L. Davis, engr. '63, ph.d. 
-sistant Professor of Engi- 
neering Mechanics at the University of 
Missouri, Rolla, Missouri. Dr. Davis was 
formerly a faculty member at the Uni- 
versity ol Maryland and also served as 
a Mall' engineer for the Naval Ordnance 
Laboratory. Silver Spring, Maryland. 

He and his wife, Wanda, and their 
three children live in Rolla, Missouri. 

Dennis Frank 
Goldstein, a 
former graduate 
school student, 
'61-'65, is a Peace 
Corps Volunteer, 
serving in Nigeria. 
There are near- 
ly 700 Volunteers 
in the country, the 
V majority teaching 

in secondary 
schools. The rest are teaching in univer- 
sities and working in agriculture and 
rural community development. 

William H. Helfert, d.d.s. '65, 
has completed the orientation course 
for officers of the U. S. Air Force Med- 
ical Service at Gunter AFB, Alabama. 
Captain Helfert is being assigned to the 
dental staff at MacDill AFB, Florida. 

Charles N. Fohner, engr. '65, has 
joined General Electric Company's 
Technical Marketing Program. He re- 
cently completed an orientation assign- 
ment at Fort Wayne, Indiana, and will 
shortly select one of 13 Career Develop- 
ment Areas in which to specialize. 

Norman P. Uhl, m.educ. '64, ph.d. 
'65, has been named Assistant Professor 
of Teacher Education and Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Psychology at Emory College, 
Atlanta, Georgia. Dr. Uhl prevyiously 
served as an electronic and project engi- 
neer and as a consultant with the De- 
partment of Defense at Fort Meade, 
Maryland. He also served as a lecturer 
and as Research Coordinator for the 
Bureau of Education Research at the 
University of Maryland. He is a native 
of Brooklyn, New York. 

Waco B. Wire, 
engr. '65, has 
joined the Trane 
Company's Har- 
risburg, Pennsyl- 
vania, office as 
a sales engineer. 
The company is 
a manufacturer of 
air conditioning, 
heating, ventilat 
ing and heat trans- 
fer equipment. 

In Memoriam 

Dr. Henry H. BRECHBILL, retired As- 
sistant Dean of the University's College 
of Education, died November 29 at the 
age of 75. 

A teacher of mathematics education 
and science education. Dr. Brechbill 
joined the College faculty in 1927. He 
was named assistant dean of the College 
in 1946, and. before his retirement in 
1956, had served several times as Acting 

At the time of his retirement, he was 
honored by the University with the es- 
tablishment of the Henry H. Brechbill 
I ecture, an annual lecture to the College 
ol I ducation. I asl sear he was named 
Professor I meritus. 

Horn in Merion. Pennsylvania, Dr. 
Brechbill received his Master's degree 
from the University of Pittsburgh in 
19 1 7. and his Doctorate from (ieorgc 
Washington University in 1933. 

His first job as an educator was as 
Principal ol the Boonsboro High School, 
and he subsequently taught at several 
Maryland schools before joining the Uni- 
versity's faculty. 

\t the I niversity, Ik- also served as 
Directoi >>t Student reachers and Direc- 
tor ol the University Summer School. 

Dr. Brechbill was also very active in 
fraternal and educational organizations 
such as Kappa and Phi Delta Kappa 
Educational fraternities, and of Phi Kap- 
pa Phi, a scholarship fraternity; the Con- 
ference of Education of Science Teach- 
ers, the National Education Association, 
the National Schoolmen's Club and the 
American Association of University Pro- 

Surviving are his wife, Lulu, a daugh- 
ter, Mrs. Chester Hitz, and two grand- 

Linwood L. Clark, ll.b. '04, attor- 
ney. Republican Congressman and for- 
mer Anne Arundel County Circuit Court 
judge, died November 17 after a short 
illness. He was 90 years old. 

After receiving his law degree in 
1904. Linwood Clark practiced law in 
Baltimore where he became interested 
in politics as he participated in munici- 
pal affairs. This interest continued 
throughout his colorful career. 

In 1928 Judge Clark was only the 
third Republican elected to the House 
of Representatives from the old Second 
District where he outpolled the incum- 
bent William P. Cole. Jr. 

In 1932 he overwhelmed his opponent 
in the Republican United States Sena- 
torial primary only to find that with the 
counting of delegates he was deprived 
of the nomination. 

He was first appointed to a judicial 
position by Governor Harry W. Nice in 
1935. He lost re-election in 1938 and 
moved to Annapolis where he set up a 
partnership with another lawyer, Albert 
J. Goodwin. After a short time he went 
into practice for himself and maintained 
this practice until 1962. 

Surviving are two sons, John M. 
Clark, Capt C. Hoffman Clark, a 
daughter, Mrs. Robert E. Shanahan, a 
sister, Mrs. Myrtle Feick, and nine 

Ernest C. Hatch, ll.b. '05, died 
November 10 at Union Memorial Hospi- 
tal at the age of 84. 

Mr. Hatch had represented the Fidel- 
ity and Deposit Company of Maryland 
as a bonding agent since 1905. He had 
recently merged his law firm with the 
T. H. Erbe firm. He was a prominent 
County lawyer who had served as audi- 
tor for the County Circuit Court since 


The Maryland Magazine 

1935. He was honored by the County 
Bar Association last March on the 60th 
anniversary of his law practice. 

He completed his undergraduate work 
at Johns Hopkins University where he 
was an outstanding lacrosse player. His 
interest in athletics continued for many 
years as a member of the Lutherville 
Athletic Club. He and his twin brother 
formed one of the Club's most danger- 
ous tennis doubles teams until they were 
well into their 50's. 

Mr. Hatch was active in church af- 
fairs and was named Methodist Man of 
the Year in 1963 by his church. He 
was also a Thirty-third Degree Mason. 
His brother and a daughter, Mrs. Alice 
Zentz, are his only immediate survivors. 

E. Milton Altfeld, li..r. '10, Balti- 
more attorney, former State Senator 
from the Fourth District, orator, author, 
and traveler, died November 29, at the 
age of 76. 

A native of Baltimore, whose family 
had lived in Baltimore since before the 
Civil War, Mr. Altfeld had been a fa- 
miliar figure in public life for more than 
50 years. He first entered city politics in 

During Army service in World War 
I, he made several speaking tours in 
behalf of Liberty Bonds and the Red 
Cross, and became known as "Private 
Altfeld, the Soldier Orator." He attained 
the rank of captain. 

After the service he was elected to a 
four-year term as State Senator in 1930 
and was reelected in 1940. During his 
service in the State Legislature he be- 
came known for his active support of 
civil rights for Negro citizens. 

Mr. Altfeld's concern for civil rights 
was a natural outgrowth of his lifelong 
admiration of Thomas Kennedy, a Nine- 
teenth Century Maryland politician who 
introduced legislation making it possible 
for Jews to hold public office in the 
State. When he was a young man he 
wrote a biography of Mr. Kennedy. 
"Struggle for Religious Freedom in 

Mr. Altfeld was active in many fields 
besides politics and law. When he was 
a law student at the University, he 
worked part time at night as a police 
reporter for the old Baltimore News. 

He is survived by two sons, Philip Z.. 
David A., a brother, Joshua, and four 
sisters, Miss Esther Altfeld, Miss Carrie 
Altfeld, Mrs. Goldie Frosberg, and Mrs. 
Reba Derjawitz. 

L. Vernon Miller, ll.b. TO, a vet- 
eran Baltimore attorney and expert in 
admiralty law, died at his home in early 
December after a brief illness. He was 
81 years old. 

A native of Baltimore, he graduated 
from Yale College and from the Univer- 
sity of Maryland Law School. He began 

his practice in 1911, and at the linn- ol 

Ins death was still an active membei ol 
the linn o! Piper and Marbury 

He was a recognized expert in the 
field ol admiralty law , especial!) in con 
nection with the port ol Baltimore 

For main years Mr. Millet served 

as director and genera] counsel ot the 
Savings Hank ol Baltimore. 

He is survived In his wife, Mis. Kath- 
erine Baum Miller; three sons. Decatui 
H. Miller. James H. Miller and I , Vei 
non Miller, Jr.; and two brothers, Mired 
J. Miller and I lo\d ( ). Miller. 

William Anderson Raborg, \<.k. 
'11. an artist and retired Army It. Col- 
onel, died at his home in I arcdo. Texas, 
in December alter a heart attack. 

Born in Georgetown, D. C, Col. 
Raborg graduated from the Maryland 
Agricultural College in 1911 and was 
commissioned in the Army in l l )14 
After his retirement in 1934, he taught 
military science at the University of 
North Carolina for several years. 

He and his wife had lived in Laredo 
for the last several years, although a 
farm they owned near Muirkirk in 
Prince Georges County made them fre- 
quent visitors to the Maryland area. 

An artist, specializing in watercolors 
of the Southwest, Col. Raborg's paint- 
ings were entered in many art shins s 
across the country. His paintings had 
been shown locally for many years at 
the Laurel Art Show. 

He leaves his wife, the former Eliza- 
beth E. Gilbert of Laurel, of the home; 
a son, William A.. Jr., of North Ridge. 
California, and two daughters, Mrs. 
Ernest Cory, Jr., of Cumberland. Mary- 
land, and Mrs. John L. Walters of Hunt- 
ington, New York. 

Thomas Benjamin Hunter, d.d.s. 

'14. died in Virginia Baptist Hospital in 
Lynchburg, Virginia, in October. 

Dr. Hunter had his office at 616 
Church Street in Lynchburg. He is sur- 
vived by his wife. Virginia Stiles Hunter, 
who resides at 403 Yeardly Avenue, 

Nathan J. Davidov, m.d. '20, died 
on November 25 at Sinai Hospital fol- 
lowing a heart attack. 

He had been a general practitioner for 
45 years and was on the staff of both 
Sinai Hospital and the North Charles 
General Hospital. 

Dr. Davidov graduated from the Uni- 
versity of West Virginia and began his 
practice of medicine in Baltimore in 
1920, after graduating from the Univer- 
sity of Maryland Medical School. 

He was a member of many medical 
organizations, including the Baltimore 
Medical Society, the Medical and Chi- 
rurgical Faculty and Society ot Mary- 
land, and the Southern Medical Asso 

ciation He was .ds.> a member ot Phi 
I vita I psilon fraternitj 

He leaves his wile the loin I 

ZerwitZ, ot the home Oil \leiil.> 

Dine. Baltimore; a son. Howard Davi- 

dO\ . and two brothers, (Is man .u\k\ I 

Davidov, all >>t Baltimore; ami two sis- 
ters, \iis Hilda Belinkin, ot New N 

( itv . ami Mis Mali. ill Sax, ot ( ii 

( base 

I. Sit \KI ( i \l I <)V\ \s, . I I Ii '20, died 

in October ol a heart attack, at l nion 

MemOl lal Hospital. Ml ( i.illowaV had 

been Vice President and General ( oun- 
sel ol the Fidelity and Deposit ( omp.ur. 

ol Maryland. 

born in Baltimore, he graduated mag- 
na cum laude from Washington ( ollege, 

served in the Marine Corps m World 
War I. and then went on to work on 

his law degree at the University ol 

He had served as Chairman ot the 
Advisory I aw Committee ot the Surety 

Association oi America, as a member ot 
the legal committee of the National Bu- 
reau oi Casualty Underwriters, the 
American bar Association, the Mary- 
land State and Baltimore City Associa- 
tions, and in 1955 was Nice President ot 
the State Par Association. Mr. Galloway 
was also a member oi several local and 
national clubs, including the American 
I egion, Wine and Food Club, and had 
been president of the Kernevvood Asso- 

Surviving are his wife, the former 
Marion Schussler. two daughters. Mrs 
Charles A. Burch. and Mrs. F. Steele 
Langford, a son. J. Stuart Galloway, Jr.. 
and a brother, Pierre Galloway. 

Joseph F. DiDomenico, 1 1 .b. '22. a 
former State labor commissioner and 
Traffic Court magistrate, died Decem- 
ber 2. He was 64. 

After graduation from law school, he 
entered general law practice, being ac- 
tive in labor unions and labor relations. 

Mr. DiDomenico. who was a resident 
of Towson, Maryland, had been active 
in Democratic State politics tor over 
four decades. He began in politics in the 
Tenth Ward, for manv years the hub 
of Democratic party maneuvers. He rose 
to State Commissioner oi 1 abor and 
Industry in 1947 and served until 1958. 

He was also interested in youth and 
the problems of juvenile delinquency. 

Surviving are his wile. Rosena, a 
daughter. Mrs. Margaret Castoro, and 
two grandchildren. 

John H. Pool t . t t .B. '24. died in 
October at the Frederick Nursing Home 
alter an extended illness. 

Mr. Poole. 72. was a former lavvver 
ol the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad 
He was born in New Market. Maryland, 
but had spent most oi his life in Balti- 
more and bad retired in I960. 

January-February 1966 


i !■ ai his home 


,nd the L ni- 
nd Medical School. He 
sufl ol the i aston I Mary- 
irial and was a 
\ i : can Medical Asso- 
.! and Chirurgical 
arj l.m«J. 
ze in community affairs, Dr. 
i enoon was a member of Manteo Ma- 
sonic I odge No. 521, Chesapeake C'om- 
manderj No. 10, Knights Templar, 
Shrines Boumi leniple. Baltimore, and 
the I astern Shore Shrine Club. He was 
also a member of the Elks. 

He is survived by his wife, Rebekah 
Glover Lennon, Nurs. '2ft; a son, Capt. 
\\ illiam E.. Jr., USAF. stationed in Ger- 
many: a daughter. Mrs. Francis E. 
Wright, of Federalsburg; a brother. R. 
B. Lennon, of Manteo, North Carolina; 
a sister. Isabel Warren, of Manteo, and 
seven grandchildren. 

Paul Cohen, m.d. '29, a Snow Hill 
general practitioner, who was well 
known throughout the State for his suc- 
eesstul efforts to make Assateague Island 
a national park, died November 26 in 
the Johns Hopkins Hospital after a short 

Dr. Cohen became seriously involved 
in the Assateague campaign after his 
patient, the late William E. Green, died 
in 1963. He had accompanied Mr. 
Green on trips to Annapolis, and on 
one occasion when his patient was un- 
able to travel. Dr. Cohen delivered Mr. 
( rreen's message to the State legislature. 

When the bill providing for the public 
development of Assateague became law, 
Dr. Cohen was invited to the White 
House to witness the ceremony and was 
presented with one of the pens used by 
President Johnson to sign the bill. 

A native of Baltimore, Dr. Cohen 
graduated from the Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity ami the University of Maryland 
Medical School. Following his gradua- 
tion in 1929, he became a stall member 
.it the Slate Tuberculosis Sanatoria Sys- 
tem anil later served as superintendent 
of the Pine Bluff State Hospital in Salis- 

He was a member of the Worcester 
( ount) Medical Society. 

Dr. Cohen is survived by his wife, the 
former Mabel Jones ol Snow Hill; two 
daughters. Miss Knlh (i. Cohen, of 
Snow Hill, and Mrs. John Neal. of New 
York, and a son. Albert P. Cohen, of 

I'm i ( n\i'i i s M \k in. B.S. AGR. ' 10, 

'33, fill). '42. a plant physiologist 

lor the Agriculture Department's re- 

h service lor more than w years, 

died at Pnnce George's Hospital in No- 
er alter a long illness. 

Dr. Marth, a native of Easton, had 
Mixed on the research staff at the Uni- 
versity ol Maryland for three years be- 
lore joining the Agriculture Department 
in 1933. During his career he played a 
major role in developing improved meth- 
ods of harvesting apples and pears. He 
also developed a method for prolonging 
the life of ornamental Japanese cherry 

As an undergraduate, Dr. Marth was 
a member of Alpha Zeta, Phi Kappa 
Phi. and was President of the Horticul- 
ture Club. 

He leaves his wife, Margaret E. of 
the home at 6109 43rd Avenue, Hyatts- 
ville; three daughters, Mrs. Edward P. 
Lenz, Mary J. and Teresa A.; four sons, 
Paul C, Richard B., John M., and 
James P.; a sister, Mrs. Helen Ewing 
of Easton; three brothers, William, Ber- 
nard, and Peter; and four grandchildren. 

Martin E. Hogan, Jr., ll.b. '45, died 
October 16 of a heart attack, at Arling- 
ton Hospital. 

A native of Syracuse, New York, Mr. 
Hogan earned a Master's degree in 
physics at Syracuse University in 1933 
and taught there until 1937, when he 
joined the Government Patent Office. In 
1942 he joined the Martin Company of 
Baltimore, and after receiving his law 
degree from University of Maryland 
was appointed Chief Patent Attorney for 
the company. 

In 1952 he joined the Washington 
patent law firm of Stevens, Davis, Miller 
and Mosher, where he was subsequently 
elected a partner. He resigned in 1963 
to establish his own firm. 

Mr. Hogan was a member of the Na- 
tional Lawyers Club, the University 
Club, and the Aviation Club in Wash- 
ington. He was active in Serra, a Cath- 

olic laymen's group that seeks talented 
candidates for the priesthood. 

He is survived by his wife, Jane S., 
and two sons, Richard M., and Edward 

Bennett Lee Jackson, u.c. '56, an 
Army colonel stationed at the Pentagon, 
and his 83-year-old father were killed 
November 14 in a light plane crash near 
Ironton, Ohio. 

The men were en route from Alexan- 
dria to the father's home in Louisville, 

Colonel Jackson began his military 
career in 1940 and served in several 
areas throughout the world. His military 
decorations included the Bronze Star 
with oak leaf cluster and the Combat In- 
fantryman's Badge. His last assignment 
was at the Pentagon as chief of the com- 
mand information division of the office 
of the Army chief of information. 

He is survived by his wife, Helen, a 
daughter, Mrs. James S. Coursey, Jr., 
two sisters, a brother, and his mother. 

Silas Gibbs Upchurch, b.s. '56, m.a. 
'63, a University official and former in- 
structor, died November 12 at Walter 
Reed Army Hospital. 

Major Upchurch joined the University 
of Maryland staff in 1956 as an R.O.T.C. 
instructor and was a member of Persh- 
ing Rifles, Vandenberg Guard, and the 
Arnold Air Society. He was Assistant to 
the Dean of University College and a 
doctoral candidate in English. He was 
also an officer in Phi Kappa Phi, the 
scholastic honorary fraternity. 

Born in Durham, North Carolina, he 
joined the Army Air Corps in 1941 and 
was commissioned as a navigator in 
1945, and held the Air Force Commen- 
dation Medal. 

He leaves his wife, Lee N., and a 
daughter, Leanne. 



Name Year of 



Dr. Henry H. Brechbill* 

November 29, 


Linwood L. Clark, ll.b. 


November 17, 


Ernest C. Hatch, ll.b. 


November 10, 


E. Milton Altfeld, ll.b. 


L. Vernon Miller, ll.b. 




William Anderson Raborg, agr. 




Thomas Benjamin Hunter, d.d.s. 


October 26, 


Thomas Dalton Crouch, m.d. 


Nathan J. Davidov, m.d. 


November 25, 


J. Stuart Galloway, ll.b. 


October 16, 


Joseph F. Didomenico, ll.b. 


December 2, 


Roger F. Hale, agr. 


April 28, 


John H. Poole, ll.b. 


October 19, 


William E. Lennon, m.d. 




Paul Cohen, m.d. 


November 29, 


Paul Charles Marth, agr. 








Nancy King Calvert, a&s 




Martin E. Hogan, Jr., ll.b. 


October 16, 


Bennett Lee Jackson, uc 


November 14, 


1 mom vs Hoi t Morrison, m-a&s 


September 15, 




Sn \s ( linns Upchurch, b.s. 


November 12, 




Former Faculty 


The Maryland Magazine 



The Oriental characters above hint of travel, exotic lands and excitement. The 
message they bring for you from a far corner of the world is HAPPINESS. Come 
with us to the Orient and learn for yourself. 

The University of Maryland Alumni Association is sponsoring an Oriental tour 
for alumni and their families. This jet tour will leave Friendship International 
Airport (Baltimore) on September 17, bound for San Francisco and the Orient. 

The first stop is Japan and your introduction to the fascination of the Far Easl 
See Tokyo, Nikko, Kyote and majestic Mt. Fuji. Taipei. Manila, Singapore and 
Bangkok follow. Hong Kong is the next stop, with its hundreds of shops and 
fascinating harbor. On to glittering Hawaii, and the incomparable sights and 
sounds of a Hawaiian luau. The flight returns to Los Angeles, where connecting 
flight returns you to your home. These are only the highlights ol this truly 
unsual travel and cultural experience. The cost is $1995.00. 

How Much: 

What is Included: 

More Information: 

September 17 to October 14, 1966 

$1995.00 (The complete tour rate with departure from 
Baltimore and return to Baltimore ) 

Luxury hotels with twin bedded rooms and bath 

All transportation, hotels, guides, tips, transfers, sight- 
seeing costs and most meals 

Write to: Mrs. Doris Hedley — Tour Coordinator 
Alumni Office — Universit) of Maryland 
College Park. Maryland 20740 

Which is right 
for you ? 

If your hearing is normal, the telephone handset 
on the left is for yon. It's what yon nse now. 

But if hearing is a prohlcm, the one on the 
right may he a help. 

It's a transistorized handset for the hard of 
hearing that has heen developed by engineers at 
Bell Telephone Laboratories. 

The small, thumb-operated knob lets the 
hearer adjust the volume of the caller's voice 
as on a radio, making it as loud as desired. The 
handset fits inconspicuously on any phone base, 
in any color. It's one of a number of telephone 
aids for the handicapped. 

For the speechless, there is an electronic arti- 
ficial larynx, also developed at Bell Laboratories. 
This provides a steady tone in the throat cavity 
which can be modulated into words by shaping 
mouth and lips. 

Several thousand bedfast children around the 
country keep in touch with classroom work from 
home or hospital via two-way Bell System ampli- 
fied telephone circuits. 

For the blind, there are switchboards that 
work by touch. Other devices for other impair- 
ments are being worked on. 

Some of this equipment looks like the regular 
thing — some doesn't. 

But the point of it all is to give the handi- 
capped a quality of service that's as close to the 
regular as we can make it. 

If you'd like more information about any of 
these special services, just call a Bell System Busi- 
ness Office, or ask a telephone man. 

§"\ Bell System 

American Telephone & Telegraph 
and Associated Companies 

Alumni Publication of the University of Maryland 


March-April 1966 



ncfcr/! M- 

m '.' & *■ 

*.-_, -i ^ — j 

. - A, — -J 





1 • ., >% 


- . - 

j* Maryland Alumni in the Peace Corps 

j* Can We Judge Art? 

.** Inside Maryland Sports 

■< Deans Report to the Council 


Saturday, May 7, 1966 

9:30 a.m.-l 1:30 a.m. 

1 1:00 a.m.- 12 Noon 
12 Noon- 1:30 p.m. 

2:00 p.m.-5:00 p.m. 

5:00 p.m.-8:00 p.m. 
8:30 p.m.-ll:00 p.m. 

Registration, Student Union 
Chapter meetings, Student Union 

Dedication of J. Millard Tawes Fine Arts Building 

Awards luncheon, Student Union 
University combined chorus 
Seating by class groups 
Outstanding alumnus presentation 

Madrigal Concert, Fine Arts Auditorium 
Tours, Fine Arts Building 
Baseball game, Maryland vs. N.C. State 
Art Exhibit, Fine Arts Building 
Open Golf and Bowling 

Class banquets 

University Theater production, "Othello," Fine Arts Theater 

REUNION CLASSES: 1916, 1921, 1926, 
1931, 1936, 1941, 1946, 1951, 1956, 1961 






Howard L. Crist, '40 


Bernhardt J. Statman, '34 




Lewis G. Cook, '49 


Dr. Irving I. Abramson, '32 


William A. Burslem, '32 


Arnold Korab, 38 


Paula Snyder Nalley, '39 


The Hon. Perry G. Bowen '50 


Dr. C. Park Scarborough, '37 


Lola H. Mihm, '39 


Harold P. Levin, '43 


To Be Elected 


Sam A. Goldstein, '30 


Dan Bonthron, Edu. 



Fred Louden, '47 


John T. O'Neill, Engr. '31 


Daniel J. Arris, BPA '57 


Frank M. Clagett, A&S '52 


Paul Mullinix, Agr. '36 


Otto G. Klotz, d.d.s., '36 


Ray Williams, Agr. '51 


Vincent Groh, '57 

Alumni Publication of the University of Maryland 
Volume XXXVlll March-April, 1966 Number 1 

Cover: Law Building is dedicated April 22-23, J* Formei Maryland 

students arc living and working around the world in the diplomatic 
corps, with American corporations and in the armed services. In the 

last several years a new kind of service abroad has been made available the 
Peace Corps. In any year the Corps holds within its ranks from 70 to l )<> 
former Maryland students. How they are finding this life is the subject 
of the article beginning on the next page. JC Do you often wonder 
how art is adjudged worthy and worthless— and who decides ii is so? 
Is there a guide to rating art? The head of the University's Department ol 
Art discusses these questions on page 6. ■."* April 23 and May 7 are 
dates sports-minded alumni should note — for lacrosse, track and baseball. 
Read "Inside Sports" on pages l() and 11, Jt Who goes to the Uni- 
versity? Some interesting insights are available through the student-origin 
maps presented on pages 12 and 13. 

J Smiling Faces and Outstretched Arms 

O Can We Judge Art? 

1 \J Inside Maryland Sports 

I J^ Enrollment by County and Nation 

J^ ^f Alumni and Campus Notes 

[ O Alumni Council Receives Deans' Report 

1 y Where Are they Now? 

2\j Through the Years 





MYLO S. DOWNEY. '27, Vice President 

EMMETT T. LOANE '29. Vice-President 

J. LOGAN SCHUTZ, '38, '40, Secretary-Treasurer 


J. LOGAN SCHUTZ. Director 

DORIS S. HEDLEY. Alumni News Editor 

Lillian WRAY, Alumni Relations Assistant 

LULA W. HOTTEL. Accounts 

EDWARD F. HOLTER, Vice-Chairman 
B. HERBERT BROWN, Secretary 
HARRY H. NUTTLE, Treasurer 
LOUIS L. KAPLAN, Assistant Secretary 
RICHARD W. CASE, Assistant Treasurer 

President of the University 

ROBERT"a7~BEACH, Director 
MARJORIE SILVER, Assistant Editor 
AL DANEGGER, Staff Photographer 

Published Bi-Monthly at the University of Maryland, and entered as second clan mall 

March 3, 1879, and second class postage paid at Iho Post Office, College Park. Mil. |5.00 I"" ysai J1 .00 pet I Dp) M. 

of American Alumni Council. 

The Maryland Magazine 

Smiling Faces and Outstretched Arm 

Maryland Alumni in the Peace Corps 

by Marjorie I [uxley Silv< i 

and service, 75 Maryland alumni are enrolled 
with the Peace Corps in foreign lands. 
Their activities range from teaching broom-mak- 
ing to participating in a witch hunt to conducting edu- 
cational television programs. Countries where their in- 
fluence has been felt include the Philippines, Kenya, 
Guatemala, Santo Domingo, British Honduras, Turkey. 
Saint Lucia, Ethiopia, Morocco, Thailand, Iran, East 
Pakistan, Malaysia, Venezuela, Nepal, and Sierra Leone. 

One who feels his evening classes on the Far East at the 
University "helped tremendously in qualifying" him for 
the Peace Corps is Brownie J. Szczempka (U.C. 1956-61), 
now in Babol, Iran. 

Another Volunteer, Harvey Mogul (A&S 1965), who 
is training science teachers in the Philippines, writes that 
he was motivated to join the Corps as he sat "waiting 
for my one o'clock Japanese History class in the Francis 
Scott Key Building two years ago." Someone had turned 
on a University TV set when he heard the news flash of 
Kennedy's assassination. For the next few days, in his 
stunned mind, Kennedy's immortal words drummed: "Ask 
not what America can do for you but what together we 
can do for the freedom of man. . ." 

Fred Ellis (A&S 1963), after graduating with a B.S. 
in physical science, decided that "teaching English as a 
foreign language would be more interesting" than teaching 
physics. The Peace Corps sent him to Thailand. 

His training while an undergraduate at the University 
in the early 1960's — as Director of the Flying Follies, or- 
ganizer of a vaudeville revue called "Footlight Fever" 
which trouped all over the Caribbean on an extended tour 
of military bases, as editor-in-chief of the Old Line Maga- 
zine, and member of the SGA, Sigma Alpha Mu and 
Sigma Delta Chi fraternities — foreshadowed and paved 
the way for the Peace Corps experience of Kenneth Jay 
Waissman (A&S 1962). 

Producer-director-writer for a pioneer educational tele- 
vision network in Colombia, South America, that daily 
reaches over 500,000 children in approximately 94 per- 
cent of the nation's schools, Ken is one of 78 Volunteers 
working in that area "to combat rampant illiteracy." 

"This is the only Peace Corps project of this type any- 
where in the world," he writes. "It is quite unique." 

Last year the Baltimore News American quoted a Peace 
Corps official as stating the program is "the most success- 
ful technical project the Corps has entered." 

In effect, the televised programs take the place of text- 
books, maps and other visual aids that either are lacking 

or of extremely poor quality m ( olombiao classrooms 

Specialists in science, mathematics, literature and DlUsic 
can be brought over the screen from the capital cit\ ol 
Bogota to the most remote areas ol the country. 

Music education, in particular, which is taken tor 
granted in the United States as a basic subject from kinder- 
garten on. was almost unheard of in Colombia prior to 
the Peace Corps televised series. Chile and Peru have 
since expressed interest in developing the same type ol 
programs in their countries. \ video tape of one ol ken's 
music programs was chosen to represent Colombia at an 
international education television conference in Japan 
last year. He also produces adult education programs. 

A full-fledged broom-making project that started out as 
a simple "Saturday afternoon" activity in a hamlet of the 
Dominican Republic grew under the tutelage of alumnus 
Phillip F. Brown (M. Agr. '63). Serving in El Seibo as a 
Volunteer, he was disappointed in native brooms made 
of twigs and palm leaves. Then: "Friends mailed seed foi 
several varieties o\' broomcorn which we planted in order 
to select the best variety. We built a crude drying shed and 
cut two crops of brush from a small plot. The Dominicans 
quickly learned how to make the brooms by securing the 
brush to a handle with wire and sewing by hand. Since 
people there were accustomed to paying only five cents 
for a broom, I rather doubt any of my Dominican friends 
were able to make a lucrative business out of the experi- 

Aiming at multi-pronged rural community develop- 
ment, Phillip taught English in town at night lor IS 
months (classes "began with 40 students and ended with 
only five who really learned an appreciable amount of 
English") and initiated a tractor service wherein eam- 
pesinos, or peasant farmers, who needed their small 
fields plowed and harrowed before planting their home- 
consumption or cash crops, could hire newly-trained 
Dominican tractor operators at an operating cost of 
$5.15 per acre. 

His most important accomplishment, he considers, was 
the construction of a rainwater storage tank next to the 
local combined church-school building. This took the 
complex cooperation of many: the parish priest who sup- 
plied materials to he paid for by the people in the com- 
munity; the Peace Corps' pickup truck to transport native 
workers ten miles down a back road; and the community's 
labor itself. The tank was built in three months. 

Now back in the United States. Phillip is employed as 
an agricultural economist with the U. S. Department ol 

March- April 1966 




I he people treated me well. Every morning as I was riding my 
bicycle to school, I would be greeted by at least fifty people with 
(Saloom Aleyokum). This is a form of greeting among the 
Datives. Most of the students as well as teachers asked me a 
million questions about my home town, family and the United 
States. Questions such as: How can I go to America? How much 
is the plane fare? How can I enroll in an American College? 



Mogul's experiences while serving as a Volunteer in the 
Philippines, but. unfortunately, he did not send us details. 

What he does describe, almost lyrically, are his feelings 
of hope, challenge, frustration and loneliness — the lone- 
liness of finding himself the only Peace Corps Volunteer 
in town and the loneliness enveloping him as he stepped 
off the plane to snap the last link with his homeland. 

"The sun was bright and hot," he wrote, "and we were 
dressed in warm formal clothes in order to make the 
proper initial impressions. Across the runway were smiling 
faces and outstretched hands. We walked towards them 
and became quickly engulfed. . . Welcoming speeches 
followed, and I felt truly welcomed, a feeling which has 
persisted until today." 

As for the realization that he was "alone" in the 
Spanish-founded frontier town of Jimenez, located be- 
tween the Mindanao Sea and an extinct volcanic moun- 
tain range, he says: "I have many Filipino friends who 
make me feel like a member of the Jimenez 'In' group. 
There arc many times, though, when I am alone. It's 
during these times that I am able to catch up on a lot 
of reading and just plain thinking. Often my thoughts 
dwell on the reasons why I joined the Peace Corps. I 
can rapidly tick off the familiar words — humanitarianism, 
adventure, knowledge, opportunity, escapism and the rest. 
All of these words seem vague, conjuring up only personal 
meanings. . . 

I am happy that I joined the Peace Corps. My ex- 
periences have been varied, some interesting, many bor- 
ing, but always challenging. Frustration is something I've 
grown accustomed to living with daily; but I have also got 
used to seeing those smiling faces, and they have made 
all the difference. I will do what I can these next months 
to make sure those faces can remain smiling even though 
they grow older." 

Involved primarily in teaching new techniques to grade- 
school science teachers, Harvey hopes that when he leaves 
the native co-teachers will "spread the methods among 
other teachers in the province, giving my work a dynamic 

The city by night. On 
shops and a movie theater which draws in most of the 
milling crowds. A few remain to sip after-dinner 
coffee or Ovaltine on the sidewalk outside a cafe. 


Most difficult barrier yet to be overcome is the com- 
munications problem, both on the language level and on 
the level of "shared-meanings." Although he has mas- 
tered the native tongue, a dialect known as Cebuano, it 
is necessary to be "always watching the reactions of peo- 
ple around me in order to understand the meanings and 
values of their culture." Sometimes he "misses the cues" 
in his new life, becomes very frustrated and seeks solace 
in the children. 

"Philippine children are among the most beautiful in 
the world — the smile of one can quickly dispel the 
melancholy of a 'bad' day," he records. 

Another Volunteer, Fred Ellis, has learned to turn the 
seeming strangeness of a new and different culture into 
normal daily patterns, and perhaps that is the reason he 
plans to return to Thailand as a priest when he finishes 
his present religious studies at a seminary in Washington, 

As he explains it: "Many would probably consider a 
Peace Corps experience extremely different from living in 
the United States, especially when letters from Volunteers 
tend either to complain or amaze. While not de-emphasiz- 
ing the unusual, I would like to show that much of the 
apparent strangeness could really be considered quite 

Would one, for instance consider it normal to ride a 
bicycle over an eight-foot cobra? Not in America, but 
"over here, it's different." The day's routine usually in- 
cludes certain things one learns to accept. Seeming "nor- 
mality" is missed because the wrong frame of reference 
is employed. 

"You can imagine the reaction in the States when I 
tell people that my first breakfast in Thailand was rice 
porridge and coagulated chicken blood. They would 
probably picture themselves (at least unconsciously) at the 
breakfast table at home expecting bacon and eggs, but 
suddenly having blood thrust at them — and they would 
react appropriately." For someone personally acquainted 
with native breakfast fare, while his stomach might turn, 
he would not consider it bizarre. 

The Maryland Magazine 

Drying shed for broomcorn brush, with broom- 
corn and sweet corn growing in the background. 


A new water lank, built by the people of Magarine, Dominican Re- 
public, for their combined church-school building, with the help of the 
Peace Corps and Father Paul, a ( atholic missionary from ( anada 

■ '■■If HKOWN 

By the same token, it would be no more unusual to 
run over a cobra with a bicycle in Thailand than it would 
be in America to step out into the street to be '"just 
barely missed by a truck." 

It is also customary in Thailand for a polite man to go 
ahead of a woman, such as through a door — to pave the 
way for her, so to speak — but in the States such a 
gesture would have an opposite meaning. Or, to laugh 
instead of cry when talking about a recently deceased 
person, with the objective of releasing sadness and 

"Old ways are expressed in new signs with the same 
old meaning," Fred wrote. 


J. Szczempka reports that he was first assigned to Yazd, 
on the edge of the desert, to teach teachers the American 
way of performing. "We are using slides, wall charts, 
models, pictures and mock-ups to advise and impress 
Iranians with the importance of keeping up to date with 
modern technicalities and changes. This, in turn, will help 
the students as well as the country." 

Stationed where he is, the only means of transportation 
to the nearest large city, Isfahan, is by five-hour bus or 
auto ride. "The trip is very scenic but also very dusty. 
These roads are gravel wash board and bumpy. An air- 
port is in the planning for the future. Also a road bed for 
railroad tracks is almost finished for trains." This will serve 
as a link with the Capital city of Tehran. 

Textile manufacturing, rug weaving and candy factories 
constitute the main industries and source of income in the 

"Every morning, as I was riding my bicycle to school, 
I would be greeted by at least 50 people. . . . Most of 
the students, as well as teachers, asked me a million ques- 
tions about my home town, family and the United States. 
Questions such as: How can I go to America? How much 
is the plane fare? How can I enroll in an American college? 

"They also ask questions about the late President Ken 
nedy. Did I like him? Was he a good President? One mid- 
afternoon we were having a break and drinking Coca-Cola. 
One student asked me if we have Cokes in America. Some 
of the questions they ask are funny, some realistic and/or 

Their houses, Brownie wrote, are built of dried mud 
brick and "instead of cement, they use a mixture oi mud. 
lime and straw." 

Only two buildings exist in the town, each three stories 
high. "It rained once last February, and the town lost 
quite a few houses . . . ceilings falling and walls collaps- 
ing." The 75,000 population includes wintering nomads, 
who move on before the mid-summer daytime temper- 
atures of 130 degrees Fahrenheit hit. Except for the heat. 
Brownie suggests the area would be "ideal for a golf 

A land of contrasts, Iran oilers "neon lights, good water 
system, cinemas, and shopping centers with American and 
European goods" in Tehran, while, on the other hand, a 
few hours away by bus, there are the nomads, camel 
caravans, sheep-herders and dust storms. He has covered 
the country, using every available mode of transportation. 
When his assignment is completed this summer, he in- 
tends to take his allowance and "tour as much of Europe 
as 1 possibly can. as cheaply as 1 can." 

"One thing one learns in the Peace Corps,*' he con- 
cludes, "is how to enjoy what one has." 

And what he might have added was that he and other 
Maryland alumni represent a deeply-ingrained American 
sense of service. Stephen Spender in his article in the 
January-February issue of The Maryland Magazine put it 
this way: "America, which is supposed to be the most ma- 
terialistic country in the world, yet. in every generation, 
seems to produce the most generous and disinterested 
young people in the world. I think it would be true to sa\ 
that, on the whole, young Americans are far more willing 
to do without things, to give themselves to causes without 
expecting anything in return, than are young Euro- 
peans. "<£ 

March-April 1966 

days increasingly becloud the 
if the layman. This state 
excuse to open this dis- 
a refreshingly old-fashioned 
art appreciation. 1 am re- 
llj extreme case, a curious piece, titled: 
the Painters, which was composed in 1708 by 
the French critic Roger de Piles. It is an attempt to 
pute the respective merits of 57 painters ("best 
known" at the time of de Piles) by "marking" them ac- 

ding to theil performance in four essential areas of 
their profession: composition, drawing, color, and ex- 

The Stale is divided into live columns, the first listing 
the painters, and the others their "marks." The highest 
•mark" is 20 (full A). Unfortunately, it is a purely 
theoretical conception, for it corresponds to a height of 
perfection "whose scope cannot be fully grasped" (de 
Piles' approach shows a remarkable kinship to the tradi- 
tion prevailing in the French academic establishment — 
even today, a French student has no right to hope for a 
full 20 in a course). Sadly enough, 19 is a similarly the- 
oretical notion. It corresponds to a degree of perfection 
"which can be grasped but which, nevertheless, has been 
hitherto reached by no one." 

Some of de Piles' "marks" (18 being the highest "mark" 
actually attainable by a painter) offer a choice entertain- 
ment for anyone with the slightest knowledge of today's 
"accepted" opinions. For instance, in the case of the 
expression column, one is at a loss to understand how the 
enteenth Century critic could ever bring himself to 
give an 8 (C— ) to Michelangelo (today famous for his 
deeply moving pathos) while giving a 17 (B+) to 
Domenichino (today associated with theatrical emotional- 
ism). Or, considering drawing, how could Rembrandt, 
today considered as one of the greatest draftsmen who ever 
lived, rate a 6 (D), while Lc Brun, today judged to be 
a rather uneven practitioner, be awarded a 16 (strong B)? 
I Ins approach, nevertheless, inspired some emulation and, 
two centuries after The Scale of the Painters, Jean-Francois 
Sobry, a minor homme de lcttrcs, produced The Amended 
Scale of the Painters, in 1810, which aimed to update 
de Piles' "marks." The "amendments" of Sobry are as 
diverting as the original "marks" of de Piles. One notes 
that, in two hundred years, Domenichino and Le Brun 
have lost some ground — Domenichino went down to 16 
in expression and Le Brun to 15 in drawing. On the 
other hand, one must observe that, during the same period, 
both Michelangelo and Rembrandt made some significant 
progress. The first, almost catching up with Domenichino, 
is now given a 15 (B) in expression, while the second, 
still a long way from Le Brun, improved sufficiently in 
drawing to be granted an 8 (C— ). 

\J oililliss. All mis APPEARS QUAINT AND DROLL. 
However, overcoming one's patronizing chuckles, one 
might explore with some profit an obvious question: What 
possible meaning could such outrageously antiquated 
opinions have for a well-educated layman of today? 

I his obvious question brings what seems to be an 
obvious answer: I he opinions of de Piles and Sobry 

graphically demonstrate the vicissitudes of taste. Such 
demonstration ab absurdo is a welcome reminder that, 
far from being confined to fashion's whims, the concept of 
the changes of taste touches on the very foundation of what 
is commonly known as "artistic achievement." Art his- 
tory offers countless illustrations of dramatic changes of 
collective opinions about works of art and artists, from 
one historical period to another, from one century to 
another — indeed, occasionally from one decade or from 
one year to another. Medieval cathedrals, loved and ad- 
mired as "beautiful houses of God" by the men of their 
times, became known in the Eighteenth Century as the 
"tasteless structures of the barbarous Goths" (a French- 
man, named Petit-Radel, submitted in the official Salon 
of 1800 a practical plan for their destruction). A few 
years later, the same cathedrals were acclaimed as the 
most inspiringly beautiful architecture ever built, to be 
exalted in the Twentieth Century as perfect examples of 
organic functionalism prophetic of Frank Lloyd Wright 
and Le Corbusier. The celebrated group of The Laocoon, 

Can We Judge 


by Dr. George Levitine, 
Head, Department of Art 

after its discovery in the Sixteenth Century, came to be 
known as the purest example of Classical sculpture in 
existence; it underwent a period of disdain, during the 
Nineteenth Century, as an example of Graeco-Roman 
decadence; and, in our own century, the same group begins 
to inspire once more scholars' admiration for its "ex- 
citing Hellenistic emotionalism." Meissonier, a French 
specialist of historical scenes, commanded the highest 
prices on the art market, at the end of the Nineteenth 
Century (much higher than men like Cezanne and Gau- 
guin). Today, canvases bearing his name can be picked 
up with some luck for a few francs at the Paris flea market. 
One could multiply examples endlessly. Almost everyone 
knows that Van Gogh sold one single painting in his life- 
time, and everyone knows what kind of prices one should 
be prepared to pay in order to acquire one of his paint- 
ings today (if one is fortunate to find a Van Gogh canvas 
for sale)! Everyone knows that Picasso can sell anything 
and everything by his hand at an exorbitant price (in- 
cluding doodles done on a napkin in a restaurant). No- 
body knows what Picasso's tomorrow will be, but the 
pendulum is swinging. The brief life of Pop art (a mori- 
bund movement today) indicates that the pendulum is 
swinging with an ever-increasing speed. 

Dr. George Levitine, who has headed the Art Department at the 
University of Maryland since May, 1964, formerly taught art 
history at Boston University and Harvard University. 

Born in the Russian Ukraine, he moved to Paris with his parents 
when he was eight years old. He studied at the Lycee Louis-le- 
Grand, Universite de Paris and Ecole de Medicine in Paris and, in 
1952, took his Ph.D. at Harvard University after graduating from 
Boston University with an M.A. in Art History in 1946. He and 
his wife, Eda, a college French teacher, have three daughters. 

The Maryland Magazine 

Fatata re Miti 

Paul Gauguin, 1848-1908 

National Gallery of Art 

Target With l 

J \sl'l H John*. 

The Museum <>t MmU rn \n 


Vincent van Gogh, 1853-1890 
National Gallery of Art 



March- April 1966 

Still Life 

Paul Cezanni -.. 


National Gallen of \n 


Madame PU as i i 
Pabi o Pn vsso 

National Gallen ^ Ait 









des Peintres les plus 


4 .5 

3 3 


des Peintres les plus 






Le Dominiquin. 







10 <s 


Albert Dure. 

8 10 

10 g 

Le Guerchin. 



18 14. 

Andre del Sarte. 

12 16 

9 8 


1010 4 


Le Guide. 





14 15 

6 10 


Baflan , Jacques. 

6 8 







Baftift. del Piombo. 

* 15 

16 7 

Belin, Jean. 

4 * 




10 8 

8 4 

Le Btun. 

16 16 

8 16 

Jean da Udine. 





Jaq. Jourdans. 






Luc Jourdans. 





Calliari P. Ver. 

15 ic 

;16 3 

Jules Romain. 

10 xo 

15 16 



Les Caraches. 

J 5 »7 

x 3 15 


M *3 

15 12 








Dan. de Volter. 

12 15 

5 8 

Leonard de Vinci. 






11 ic 


Lucas de Leide. 






r J 







des Peintres les pltn 

> ♦ 

it * 
1 §■ 

des Peintres les plus 



G Q 








c ? 


M j 






Mich. Bonarotti. 

8 17 . 

f 8 


l S 




Mich, dc Caravage. 

6 6 




6 8 

>5 4 

Raphael Santio. 



1 2 







1 2 






Otho Venius. 

13 14 

10 10 



Fr. Salviatu 





Palme le vieux. 

5 6 


Le Sueur. 





Palme le jeune. 

12 9 

14 6 


Le Parmefan. 

10 15 

J 6 

Paul Veronefe. 

ij 10 

16 3 



1 1 



Fr. Penni il fartore. 

15 < 


Pietre Tefte. 

1 1 



Perrin del Vague. 

15 16 

7 \6 


J 5 




Pierre de Cortone. 

16 14 

12 6 






Pierre Perugin. 

4- » a 

LO 4 

Polid. de Caravage. 

10 17 

l 5 



8 14 

»7 5 

Vanius k 






4. 15 < 

J 6 






The Maryland Magazine 


curves following the ups and downs of reputations, one 
has the right to wonder if these curves ever cross .1 point 
which measures a "true" artistic achievement. To state 
the problem in different terms: does a work of art possess 
an independent aesthetic value — that is, a value inde- 
pendent from its "audience's" taste and judgment? Docs 
this value remain constant while taste and judgment vary? 

One must answer, with some melancholy, that a work 
of art cannot exist aesthetically without an '•audience.'' 
Like Aladdin's magic lamp, it remains a mere physical 
object before being rubbed by human hand — to come alive 
it must be experienced by man. A Platonist might well 
believe in a transcendental existence of an archetypal 
pattern of aesthetic qualities and consequent human re- 
actions ("likes," "dislikes," "opinions," "judgments.'' etc. 1 
permanently "built-in" in every work of art. However, 
such a notion is a purely theoretical one. In every work 
of art, aesthetic qualities cannot be defined without a 
knowledge of corresponding human reactions, and the 
latter, being infinitely variable, cannot be predicted out- 
side of a specific historical and individual context. The 
notion of an "universally true" aesthetic value belongs to 
the antiseptic world of ideas undefiled by human ex- 
perience, a world which is close to that of Chimeras. 

There are further reasons for disappointment. The very 
factors which prevent a critic from arriving at an "uni- 
versally true" aesthetic judgment also prevent him from 
arriving at anything which might be called a "totally ob- 
jective" point of view. We are living in a continually 
changing world of physical, intellectual, and emotional ex- 
periences which insidiously influence our aesthetic "likes" 
and "dislikes," "opinions" and "judgments." The "aes- 
thetic pressure" to which we are subjected from the ever- 
present images surrounding us (television, movies, pub- 
licity posters, newspapers, cartoons, museums, etc.) is a 
case in point. No one can escape his century, and no 
one can hope to reach a "totally objective" point of view 
which would be completely free from the encroachments 
of one's cultural and historical environment. In all candor, 
it must be recognized that the opinions of de Piles, in 
the perspective of the Seventeenth Century, are as valid as 
those of any critic of today, in the perspective of the 
Twentieth Century — everybody is "relatively right" within 
the context of his times and experiences. 

At this point it may be useful to introduce a word of 
caution: The apparent skepticism of these comments 
should not be misconstrued as an invitation to facile 

Judgments are never "universally true" or "totally ob- 
jective," but, nevertheless, judgments are unavoidable. 
They are an integral part of human nature. Consciously or 
not, willingly or not, we are spending our entire life 
"liking" and disliking": no one exposed to art can remain 
wholly indifferent to it. Naturally, our reactions have many 

ees ( ranging from "first impression 
judgments"), but even the well-known stand "l do nol 

know ait. hut I know what I hk*. lei.ihle 

ot its sense of coimction. to an OStrich like pictcn 


rhus, the ical question is not "win should we have t" 
judge?", hut "how should we judg 

Since the concept ol 'COITeCt" judgment is a highl) 

relative notion, one should not have an) m in 

arriving at one's own conclusions. 1 ins does not mean 

that one may allow onesell to remain coiiipl.ieciith con 
fined to the dark CUl d^ sac of "I do not know art. but 
I know what I like." I he raw courage ot this stand is 
admirable only insofar as it proclaims interest and con 

lesses ignorance this is a possible basis for a potential 

growth of more articulate opinions. Such opinions, n 

less to say, can be developed through [earning. It i- not 

merely a question of one or two museum \isits. a few 
books to read or a few courses to take: it is a lifelong 
process of an accumulating sum of experience, continually 
adding to one's knowledge and continually refining one's 
sensitivity. lew people realize that we never see a paint- 
ing twice with exactly the same eyes and that every new 
experience qualifies our judgment. Our judgments are 
never final; instead of hoping to arrive at an ultimately 
"correct" opinion, we should be ready to expect and to 
accept a flow of ever-changing opinions within ourselves. 


pride to what is so inevitable and so human. The "human- 
ity" of our aesthetic experience must always be kept in 
mind. In fact, probably the best way to approach the 
problem is to judge a work of art as one would judge 
another person. At the first exposure to a work of art. as 
at a first meeting with another human being, one might be 
immediately attracted or immediately repelled — it might 
be a first step toward a lifelong friendship or the beginning 
of a permanent antipathy. However, this is an oversimplifi- 
cation. In both cases, as well as in the case of "mixed 
reactions," our feelings toward a work ol" art. like our feel- 
ings toward another person, will undergo an endless series 
of transformations. Some of them will be subtle, others 
dramatic. With a full awareness that in the sphere of 
aesthetic experience, as in that of human relations, self- 
righteousness is self-delusion, we must try to visualize 
a work of art as a potential friend whom we would like- 
to know better. Through time, we shall experience a 
variety of unexpected delectations and a variety of dis- 
appointments. However, most of us will uncover verj 
few real enemies, for art is a most wonderfully enriching 
human experience, and, one way or another, everyone is 
in agreement with the moving words of Terence: Homo 
sum: humani nihil a me alienum puto. Judging a work of 
art is living it. <£ 

No one can escape his century, and no one can hope to reach a 
totally objective point of view . . .free from the encroachments of 
ones cultural and historical environment. 

March-April 1966 

Inside Maryland Sports 

by Bill Dismer 
Sports Information Director 

land athletes will be performing before home fans this 
Spring, two dates stand out with such force that Terp fol- 
lowers ahead) are planning to be nowhere else than Byrd 
lium when those days roll around. 

The earlier. and more attractive, is the big '•double-header" 
with Navy on April 23 when Coach Jim Kehoe's track team 
meets the Middy thinclads in the morning and Coach John 
Howard's lacrossers square off against the Navy stickmen in 
the afternoon. The track meet will start at 10:30 a.m., the 
lacrosse game at 2:30. 

But just as important to baseball fans is "Old-Timers Day" 
on May 7 when Coach Jack Jackson sends his defending 
Atlantic Coast Conference champions against North Carolina 
State starting at 2:30. Louis F. "Bozie" Berger, Hal "King 
Kong" Keller and Tom Brown will head the Terp alumni 
planning to be present while N.C. State's veteran coach, 
Vie Sorrell, who used to pitch for the Detroit Tigers, also 
will be honored. Sorrell will retire at the end of this season, 
his 21st of coaching the Wolfpack. 

The trio of ex-Terp diamond standouts hardly needs any 
introduction to Maryland or baseball fans. Berger, the oldest, 
played both baseball and baskeball for the Terps in the late 
2()'s and early 30's and later big league ball with the Cleveland 
Indians and Chicago White Sox. Keller made diamond his- 
tory with the New York Yankees in the '40's playing in the 
outfield with Joe DiMaggio and Tommy Henrich and also 
played in I 1 of the annual All-Star games. Brown, who set 
an ACC batting record with a .449 average in 1961, later 
eclipsed by Maryland's Jim Pitt who hit .460, later had a 
chance with the Washington Senators before giving up base- 
ball to play football with the Green Bay Packers. 

Incidentally, with only two players missing from the team 
which brought Maryland its first ACC diamond championship 
last year, this year's squad stands a fine chance of repeating. 
In addition to returning lettermen catcher Steve Sauve and 
outfielder Mike Long, both second all-Conference team 
choices, Jackson has a handful of sophs capable of winning 
starting berths. A shortstop-second base combination of Jerry 
Kremer and Mike Rogosky starred together on Baltimore 
sandlot diamonds before enrolling at Maryland while Mark 
Harris. George Manz and Frank BonVardo seem to have 
what it takes to make college pitchers. Thirteen other re- 
turning lettermen form the nucleus with Sauve and Long. 

As if competition with traditional rival, Navy, wasn't 
enough, hundreds of fans should be on hand the morning of 
April 23 when Maryland's championship track squad appears 
at home for the first time since adding the IC4A indoor 
title to the outside championship it won last June. Already 
there is talk of the Terps having an Eastern "track dynasty" 
in the making, with Maryland supplanting Villanova as the 
track kingpin of the Atlantic seaboard. 

Scoring all but six of its points in the field events, Kehoe's 
lads finished the Madison Square Garden meet with 28 points, 
I I more than runncrup Villanova. The Terp youngsters were 
so thrilled when they clinched the championship with several 
events yet to he run that they interrupted proceedings by 
carrying their coach around the track on their shoulders. 
Kehoe's "greatest night" was climaxed when he was presented 
with a plaque Iroin the ( oaches' Association President, Joe 
M llj ol New York University, in recognition of his 25 years' 
service to the Intercollegiate Association of Amateur Athletes 
of America. 

Bob Karch Rick Wise 

Highlights of the Maryland triumph were junior Frank 
Costello's 6-10 high jump (he has been over seven feet), 
senior Ernie Hearon's 57-7 Vi shot put and sophomore Tom 
Gagner's 15-4 pole vault. But Kehoe was inclined to turn the 
spotlight on a trio of sophomores: sprinter Jim Lee, hurdler 
Bruce Carson and broad jumper Ed Marks. 

"All three showed great potential," Maryland's veteran 
track mentor observed. "Lee looks great and should improve. 
Carson is a dedicated and conscientious lad who should do 
7 flat in the hurdles next year. Marks has every bit as much 
potential as Mike Cole (Maryland's great jumper of last 
year)." Carson comes from Silver Spring, Lee from Wash- 
ington, D.C., and Marks from Newport News, Va. 

Before the Navy meet here, Maryland was to appear in the 
South Carolina Relays the first Saturday in April and then 
engage the Tar Heels in a dual meet at Chapel Hill. The 
rest of the schedule calls for the track team to run in the 
Penn Relays at Philadelphia April 29-30, the Quantico Re- 
lays May 6-7, the Atlantic Coast Conference meet at Colum- 
bia, S.C., May 13-14, and the District AAU on May 21. The 
season will be climaxed May 27-28 when Maryland makes a 
bid to retain its IC4A outdoor championship. 

Like lacrosse, Coach Doyle Royal's tennis team was hard 
hit by graduation and the current squad will be hard-pressed 
to equal the 11-2 record of the 1965 racketers. Len Mod- 
zelewski and Tom Merry weather, who won 12 of their 14 
singles matches last year, are back, but the four other singles 
berths are wide open. Nine of the 15 matches are scheduled 
for the Cole Field House courts, with the ACC tournament 
scheduled for Clemson May 12-14. 

Coach Frank Cronin's golfers, never beaten on their home 
course since it was built in 1958, have only three matches 
scheduled there this spring — with Dartmouth, South Carolina 
and North Carolina State. Fortunately, the regular team did 
not lose a player through graduation and such youngsters as 
Steve Borchers, Frank Herrelko, Steve Johnson, Dave Hy- 
duke, Larry Pearson and Steve Rosen should be heard from 
again. The closest the Terps came to losing on their home 
course last year was in the Penn State match which ended 
in a 10!/2-10'/2 tie. 


The Maryland Magazine 


Mike Long 

Davi. Simkowii/, Dou(i Si'RiNGhR, Wayni Powlowski vnd Bili Dranginis 

For the first time in many years, the sight and sound of 
football players in their spring workouts disappeared from 
the Maryland campus before April 1. In contrast to his 
predecessor, who did not start workouts until April, new 
coach Lou Saban had all of his work completed before that 
time and the usual spring game was conspicuous by its ab- 

Obviously, the American Football League's coach-of-the- 
year the past two seasons does not believe in tipping his hand 
or giving the opposition any opportunity to observe his team 
in action until it is absolutely necessary. Irregular scrimmages 
marked the 20-day period of practice but there was no cli- 
mactic "game" ending it all. 

Saban had 117 players out at his first workout March 3. 
Before the first week was over, he had reduced the number 
to 60 and wound up with a squad numbering in the 40s. He 
took particular pains to tell a Washington Touchdown Club 
luncheon welcoming him to the area that he was looking for 
two things: (1) good students and (2) fine players. He said 
he was impressed with the enthusiasm of those out and their 
willingness to learn, and that the boys seemed willing to pay 
the price. 

He reiterated that the opportunity to work with youngsters 
and the sheer fun of the college game were the biggest 
reasons he had forsaken the professional for the collegiate 
ranks. He admits that time is needed, that nothing is built 
quickly. But he seems convinced that he and his assistants 
can persuade the right boys to come to Maryland, which, 
in his opinion, has much to offer. 

Saban found 35 lettermen, including Bo Hickey, the lead- 
ing rusher of the 1964 team, awaiting the first workout. 
Among the veterans are fullbacks Whitey Marciniak and 
Ernie Torain, quarterback Phil Petry, halfbacks Bobby Col- 
lins, Bill Van Heusen and Fred Cooper, ends Dick Absher 
and Chip Myrtle and tackles Tom Cichowski, Tom Myslin- 
ski, John Trachy and Frank O'Brien and linebackers Lorie 
McQueen and Ron Nalewak. 

Incidentally, although Bernardo Bramson and his soccer- 
type toe will be back, the custom of his changing jerseys with 
every point he kicks is out. It went the way of the "I" forma- 
tion. Bernardo will wear one regularly-assigned number and 
stick with it. 

Judging from advance orders for season tickets, the Uni- 
versity's football ticket office expects to sell more of those 
than ever before. Although they will not be ready for dis- 
tribution for a while yet, those interested are urged to send in 
their orders immediately. They should be sent to Eddie Bean, 
ticket manager, Box 295, College Park, Md. 

Sully krouse's wrestling team, which successful!) defended 
its ACC championship for the umpteenth time, was to have 
been represented in the NCAA tournament at Iowa State In 
three men: Amando Soto ( 160), Bob Karch (167) and Olai 
Drozdov (191). All three won the championships ol their 
respective divisions in the two-night tournament in Cole 
Field House the first weekend in March. Karch. a junior, was 
named the outstanding wrestler in four of the Terps' eight 
dual meets. 

Coach Bill Campbell's swimming team, which lost onl) 
one dual meet during the season and finished second to N I 
State in the ACC meet at Raleigh, had two conference cham- 
pions, a pair of sophomores from Connecticut. Doug Springer 
of Greenwich, who is the junior national AAU champion of 
the 100-yard hreaststroke. won the 200-yard breaststroke. 
while Wayne Powlowski of Naugatuek won the same stroke 
over the 100-yard distance. 

David Heim, a freshman, has been breaking trosh records 
all year and on February 21 he broke the NCAA's 500-yard 
freestyle record. That happened at the ACC's freshmen 
championships at Chapel Hill where Heim swam the 500- 
yard freestyle in 4:57.0, clipping 3/10 second off the time 
set by Don Schollander. In addition, Heim has broken three 
other Marvland freshmen records: the 200-yard backstroke. 
2:02.8; the 200-yard butterfly. 2:05.2. and the 200-yard free- 
style, 1 :49.7. 

Although the Terps" basketball team didn't live up to 
preseason expectations, one of its seniors. Rick Wise, estab- 
lished an all-time Atlantic (oast Conference record before he 
finished his last game. In sinking 87 oi 140 field goal attempts. 
Wise ended the season with a 62.1 percentage two points 
better than the record set by Duke's Jay Buckley in 1963. 

The Terps were hurt considerably by the inabilit) ot Jaj 
Harrington to return to the lineup after his injur) at Clemson 
in January. Their final record was 14 victories against II 
losses (7-7 in the conference where the) finished fifth). Gar) 
Ward finished his career with a 17.2 scoring average tor a 
three-year average o\ 16.8, just II points under a 17-poinl 

Coach Bud Millikan's boys hit their peak during Christmas 
week when the) won the Sugar Bowl championship at New 
Orleans where the) defeated Houston and Dayton, two 
NCAA finalists, on successive nights. 

March- April 1966 




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The maps on these pages show distribution of enrollment by county in 
the State and by state in the Nation. After Maryland, states ranking highest 
in sending students to College Park are Pennsylvania, New York, New Jersey 
and Virginia. Montgomery leads in enrollment by county, followed by Prince 
George's, Baltimore, Anne Arundel, Harford and Howard. 

University officials predict that a record 29,333 students will be on the 
College Park campus in the Fall of 1966, with an additional 750 registered 
on the Baltimore County campus, 2,726 in the Baltimore professional schools, 
3,370 in the College Park evening division of University College, 2,150 in 
the Baltimore division of University College and 4,600 in off-campus centers 
to swell the total enrollment to 42,929. 

For the 1965 Fall semester, 26,322 students enrolled on the College Park 
campus, with representation from every state in the union, numerous foreign 
countries and U. S. possessions. The total enrollment of students from the 
District of Columbia, states other than Maryland, Panama Canal Zone and 
Puerto Rico is 4,381; of this number 2,641 are undergraduates and 1,740 
arc graduate students. An enrollment of 675 foreign students at the Uni- 

The Maryland Magazine 




versity includes 316 undergraduates and 359 graduate students. Students who 
are U. S. citizens residing in foreign countries number 62, including three 
graduate students. 

During the past semester, 21,197 students from the State of Maryland 
were enrolled, including 18,334 undergraduates and 2,863 graduate stu- 
dents. The geographical breakdown shows Montgomery County topping the 
distribution with a total of 6,129 students and Prince George's County with 
a total of 6,040 students. Baltimore County follows with 3,014 and Baltimore 
City with 2,423 students. 

Spring semester 1966 has continued to reflect a growth trend, as enrollment 
has increased 16.7 percent over the 1965 Spring semester. 

The Baltimore County campus is scheduled to open next Fall, with a 
projected enrollment of 10,000 students envisioned in approximately ten 

A ten-year forecast of 40,000 students has been made for the College 
Park campus. 

March-April 1966 



I Alumni Council Dinner Meeting, 
Student Union. Baltimore, 6:30 p.m. 

I Varsity Baseball, Maryland vs. Con- 
necticut. 2:30 p.m., here. 

1 Gymkana Show. Cole Fieldhouse, 
8 00 p.m. 

2 Varsity Baseball, Maryland vs. Con- 
necticut, 2:30 p.m.. here. 

2 U.T. Opera, "Marriage of Figaro," 
I ine Atls Theater. 8:30 p.m. 

2 Gymkana Show. Cole Fieldhouse. 
8:00 p.m. 

3 Robert Shaw Chorale, Ritchie, 8:30 

i Opening. Federal Art Patronage 
Show, line Arts Center, 9 a.m. -4 
p.m. weekdays; 1-5 p.m. Saturdays. 

J \ arsity Baseball, Maryland vs. Del- 
aware. 2:30 p.m.. here. 

5 Engineering Board Meeting, Student 
Union, College Park, 6:30 p.m. 

5 Mortar Board, DDK Convocation, 
I me Arts Auditorium, 8:30 p.m., 
Guesl Speaker: Theodore Sorensen. 

5 lacrosse. Maryland vs. Brown 

6 Varsity Band, Fine Arts Auditorium, 
8:00 p.m. 

I acuity Concert, Fine Arts Center, 
8:00 p.m. 
I aster recess begins after last class. 

12 Easter recess ends 8:00 a.m. 

12 lecture. Comparative Literature. 
"The Modern Age," Rm. 405, Mc- 
Keldin Library, 4:00 p.m. 

13 Art Lecture. "Byzantine Contribu- 
tion to Western Art." Rm. 214, Fine 

\Ms (enter. 8:30 p.m. 

14 National Symphony Concert, Ritchie, 
8: JO p.m. 

14 II Modern Dance Concert, Fine 
\ns Theater, 8:30 p.m. 

15 Varsity Baseball. Maryland VS. Duke, 


15 Tennis, Maryland vs. Penn State, 
2:00 p.m., here. 

15 UT Modern Dance Concert, Fine 
Arts Theater, 8:30 p.m. 

16 Tennis, Maryland vs. Wake Forest, 
2:00 p.m., here. 

16 Varsity Baseball, Maryland vs. Wake 

Forest, 2:30 p.m., here. 
16 Track, Maryland vs. Navy, 10:30 

a.m., here. 
20 President's Convocation, 10:00 a.m.. 

Cole Fieldhouse. 

20 Faculty Concert, Fine Arts Center, 
8:00 p.m. 

21 Conceit Band, Fine Arts Auditorium, 
8:00 p.m. 

22 Law Dedication Banquet, Hotel Bel- 
vedere, Baltimore. 7:00 p.m. 

23 Dedication Law School Building, 
Baltimore, 10:30 a.m. 

23 Concert Band, Fine Arts Center, 
8:00 p.m. 

23 Lacrosse, Maryland vs. Navy, here. 

25 Art Lecture, Dr. Philip Fehl, Univer- 
sity of North Carolina, 214 Fine 
Arts Center, 8:30 p.m. 

25 Lacrosse, Maryland vs. Duke, 2:30 
p.m., here. 

25 Tennis, Maryland vs. University of 
Pennsylvania, 3:00 p.m., here. 

26 Varsity Baseball, Maryland vs. Vir- 
ginia, 2:30 p.m., here. 

26 University Symphony Orchestra, 
Fine Arts Auditorium, 8:00 p.m. 

26 Campus Choir at Carnegie Hall, 
New York City. 

27 Colloquium. Library and Informa- 
tion Services, "Assessing College En- 
vironments" by Alexander Astin, 
American Council on Education, Mc- 
keldin Library Auditorium. 

29 Dinner Meeting, Alumni Club of 
Greater New York featuring Lou 
Saban, Tavern on the Green, Central 
Park West, 6:00 p.m. 

30 Orchestra Festival, Fine Arts Cen- 
ter, 8:00 p.m. 

30 Lacrosse, Maryland vs. North Car- 
olina, 2:30 p.m., here. 

30 Golf, Maryland vs. South Carolina, 
1:30 p.m., here. 


3 Tennis, Maryland vs. Georgetown. 
3:00 p.m. 

4 Joint Recital, Music Department, 
Fine Arts Center Recital Hall, 8:00 

5-8 U.T. production "Othello", Fine 
Arts Theater, 8:30 p.m. 
(7:30 p.m., Sunday). 

5 A.W.S. Art Show, Mall. 9:30 a.m.- 
3:00 p.m. 

5 Combined Bands Concert, Mall. 
6:30 p.m. 

6 Varsity Baseball, Maryland vs. North 
Carolina, 2:30 p.m., here. 

6 Golf, Maryland vs North Carolina, 
1 .30 p.m., here. 

7 Spring Reunion 
9 Varsity Baseball, Maryland vs. 

Georgetown, 2:30 p.m., here. 

11 A.F.R.O.T.C. Day, 10:00 a.m. 
North Drill Field 

17 Montgomery County Annual Meet- 
ing, Student Union Ballroom, Col- 
lege Park. 

19 Alumni Club of Greater Baltimore 
Annual Meeting, Towson Plaza, Bal- 

26 Spring Semester Examinations 
through June 3. 

29 Baccalaureate Exercises. 

30 Memorial Day holiday 


4 Commencement Exercises. 

( < > ich Saban 
Meets The Alumni 

I on Sab. in. Head Football Coach, was 

introduced to members ol the Mont- 
gomery ( ount) Alumni Club at their 
Kickoil" meeting, held at the Bethesda 
Naval Officers' Club on Thursday 
March 24. 

Mr. Saban, the former coach of the 
American League Champion Buffalo 
Bills, drew an enthusiastic group of 
Montgomery County alumni who atten- 
tively listened to his plans for the 1966 
Terrapin team. Alumni approval was 
obvious as the crowd applauded the 
remarks of the two-time American 
Football League "Coach of the Year." 

Coach Saban was available for ques- 
tions as the alumni thronged to meet 
him during the social hour that fol- 

Bob Beall, a&s '31, Montgomery 
County Club host for the event, ex- 
pressed pleasure in the large turnout. 
as did Club President, Fred Louden, 
bpa '47. 


The Maryland Magazine 

Circuit Court Judge Gives 
History of Jury System 

The history of the jury system which 
replaced trial by jury and ordeal in 
the thirteenth century was recounted by 
Judge Joseph M. Mathias, a&s '35, 
when he convened the March Term ol 
the Circuit Court in Rockville this 

Trial by ordeal. 
Judge Mathias 
said, used to con- 
sist of such things 
as picking up a 
r e d-h o t iron, 
plunging onc\ 
arm into boiling 
water or walking 
barefoot over 
nine red-hot plow- 
shares. In battle, 
he said, the belief was that the Lord 
would see that the innocent prevailed. 
Judge Mathias' charge to the Grand 
Jury was given before approximately 
two hundred grand and petit jurors as- 
sembled in the Courthouse at Rockville 
for the opening of the March Term. 
Judge Mathias has served on the Circuit 
Court Bench since August 2 of last year 
under an appointment by the Governor. 
He will stand for election this year for 
a 15-year term. 

Judge Mathias was an undergraduate 
student at the University between 1931 
and 1935 and served as editor of the 
Diamondback in his senior year. 

Judge Mathias' name was mentioned 
prominently in the news last Fall when 
he rendered a decision barring high-rise 
apartments on the banks of the Po- 
tomac. The decision made legal history 
because it permitted the United States 
Government to intervene as a party in 
view of the Government's ownership 
of the George Washington Memorial 
Parkway and its interest in maintaining 
the natural beauty of the banks of the 
Potomac River. The decision brought 
favorable editorial comment by Wash- 
ington newspapers. 

Baltimore Alumni Produce 
Educational Program 

The Alumni Club of Greater Baltimore 
presented their annual Continuing Edu- 
cation Program at a buffet dinner meet- 
ing March 18 in the Baltimore Union 
Dining Hall. 

Dr. Edward D. Stone, Jr., Chairman 
of Continuing Education Series, pre- 
sented the guest speaker, Dr. Allan G. 
Gruchy, Professor of Economics from 
the College Park Campus, who spoke 
on "This World of Competing 'isms.' " 

His talk dealt with the issues and 
problems arising from the competition 
among the world's major "isms"- — 
capitalism, socialism, communism, and 
fascism. Dr. Gruchy referred to post- 

World Wai II developments in the 
United States Western I urope, the 
Soviet i nion and ( ommunisl ( hina 
He discussed the cold war, international 
trade competition, the underdeveloped 
countries, peaceful international co 
existence and the future role ol the 
United States in a world ol competing 
economic systems. 

Assisting Dr, Stone in arrangements 
for this dinnei meeting were Sam A. 
Goi dsti in, pharm. ' 10, President; Dr. 
Wm. H. i Kin mi. sin ii; Doris 

Sll VENS, NUKS. '51 ; ||. R) ssi I I 

Km si. i ngr. '40. 2nd Vice President, 

and Arthur Van Ki i hi, i m,k 
past President ol the Baltimore ( lub. 
The next event scheduled for the 

Baltimore (lub is the Annual Meeting 
to he held in the Garden Room ol low 
son Plaza on May IS. 

New Nursing Program 
Aids Retarded Children 

A new specialty, the nursing of mentall) 

retarded children, has been added to 
the graduate curriculum of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland School of Nursing. 

The new graduate program, one ol 
the first in the Nation, will be headed 
by Anna Holmes, m.s. '63. who has 
joined the nursing school faculty as an 
Assistant Professor. 

Although the handicapped child is 
no longer considered unteachable. as 
often the case in the past, preparing 
such a child for formal schooling can 
require help from a whole team of ex- 
perts in the health professions. It is 
usually the nurse, working with the 
family under the direction of a pedia- 
trician, who gives unity and continuity 
to plans for bridging the gap from the 
hospital to the home. 

In developing the program. Miss 
Holmes plans to bring together concepts 
of maternal and child care and psy- 
chiatric nursing and to draw upon re- 
sources in the University's medical 
school and departments of sociology 
and anthropology in order to broaden 
the nurses' understanding of the handi- 
capped child. 

Consumer's Conference 
Jointly Sponsored 

The University's College of Home Eco- 
nomics, the State Home Demonstration 
Department of the Cooperative Exten- 
sion Service and the Maryland Con- 
sumers Council jointly sponsored the 
"Calling All Consumers Conference'' 
at the Center for Adult Education. 

Over 450 guests heard Mis Esther 
Peterson, Special Assistant lo the Presi- 
dent for Consumer Allans, speak on 
"Consumer Protection is Everybody's 
Business." Other speakers were: Mr. 
Thomas Hunter Lowe, member o\ the 
Maryland House o\ Delegates. Mis 

I eonoi Sullivan IS' 
from Missouri i s Senatoi Phillip 
II. ni oi Michigan and Mi- < harlotte 
Monl ■iiiiiniist foi G 

Housekeeping magazine 

i >ean Erna Ch ipm *n h.ei 
spoke to the group about 
done in consumei education in the < 
lege oi Home 1 conomic i and '■' 

'.mm I LOAF MM -4 1. spoke '>l the 

role oi consumei education in the • 
tension Home Economics program 

Alumnus Produces 

NBC News Special 

i he recent!) televised niu \l-ws spe 
cial, "Testing Is Vnybodj Hon< 

was produced In ( RAIG I isiu k \.\s 


I he program, lust in a series oi foiu 
lull-hour color actuality-participation 
specials, hosted b) news corres- 
pondent Frank McGee. 

I he other programs m the series, 

which Mr. Fisher is now preparing, will 
allow viewers to test how accurate!) 
the) observe and perceive situations, 
where the) stand in the broad range oi 
political attitudes and how personality, 
aptitude, and LQ, tests work. 

In addition to the lour scheduled pro- 
grams. Mr. Fisher is researching other 
subjects lor future programs in the 
areas of prejudice, reading, culture and 

225 Baltimore Alumni 
Attend Oyster Roast 

The Alumni Club of Greater Baltimore 
held their annual Oyster Roast on Fri- 
day, Jauar) 28, at the Ridgeway Inn in 

Approximately 225 alumni and 
guests filled the tan to enjo) a variet) ol 
oysters, Virginia ham. hot and cold 
roast beet and other Maryland delica- 

Baltimore Club President Swt GOLD- 
STEIN, PHARM. '30, Oyster Roast (hair- 
man Dr. Willi wi H. I ripi mi m i> 
"II. and BRA J\rrett. AGR, '34. were 
gratified by the success ol the Roast 
and by the large turnout. 

Due to the limits imposed In the seat- 
ing capacit) of the tan, it was necessar) 

to return the checks ol those who regis 
tered alter the 225 reservations were 
made. The Club is considering a large] 
hall for the 1967 event, to accommo- 
date all alumni who wish to attend 

WSSC Employs 

20 Engineering Alumni 

I he Washington Suburban Sanit.u\ 

Commission has drawn heavil) upon 
the Universit) ol Maryland's engineer- 
ing graduates for men to till technical 

division stall positions. 

March- April 1966 


I Diversity of Maryland "Alumni Fun" 
contestants meet with officers of the 
Alumni Club of Greater New York during 
the taping at CBS studios. Shown are: 
Frederick S. DeMarr, A&S '49, Vice Presi- 
dent of the New York Club; Colonel John 
T. O'Neill. Engr. '31, President of the Club; 

panelists, Senator Joseph D. Tydings A&S 
'51, LLB '53; actor Pernell Roberts, 
A&S '49-50; Russell W. McFall, Engr. '43. 
President of Western Union; and Board 
of Directors members, Sarah E. Morris, H. 
Ec. '24, and Constance Cornell, A&S '60 

u mm |NI I I) I ROM PAGE 15) 

For example, Robert J. McLeod, 
'37. has been with the Commission for 
27 years and now serves as acting Gen- 
eral Manager and Chief Engineer of 
the bi-county area. He was also named 
one of the Nation's "Top Ten Public 
Works Men of the Year" for 1965 
by the American Public Works Asso- 

Other engineers who have risen with- 
in the Commission are: James A. Stapp, 
'47, Planning and Design Division engi- 
neer; Charles L. Armentrout, Jr., 
'48, Research Engineer, James H. Lee, 
'51, Systems Maintenance Engineer, and 
CLIFFORD Hilton, '50, Principal De- 
sign Engineer in the WSSC planning 
and design division. 

I he University group also includes. 
Dot k Ji w, '53, Principal Assistant En- 
gineer in the construction division, 
James B. Naurot, '55, Soils Engineer, 
FOHN < Hwtn ion, '43, Assistant En- 
gineer in the plumbing division, Harry 
I KNIOHT, '58, Senior Designing Engi- 
neer in structure relocations, and 
Roberi II Baumgardner, '59, Senior 
Designing I ngineer in structural and 

More recent arrivals at WSSC are: 
RAYMOND I Smikih, '62, Assistant 

i ngineei in the storm drain section, 

I'm i J. I)\i i \i\\. '63, Designing Engi- 
neer in water and sewer design. 
Mm < i I DOWNES, '63, Assistant Engi- 
neer in the construction division, 
Ioseph Gromcki, '63, Designing Engi- 
neer in structural and hydraulics, and 

Harold H. Marsh II, '63, Assistant 
Engineer in construction. 

The latest additions include five mem- 
bers of the Class of 1965. They are: 
Thomas J. Burke, Assistant Engineer 
in structural and hydraulics, Robert C. 
Holland, Assistant Engineer in the 
storm section, George J. Ketova, As- 
sistant Engineer in the construction 
division, Warren L. Shinker, Design- 
ing Engineer in structural and hy- 
draulics, and Raymond E. Streib, As- 
sistant Engineer in storm drain section. 

The Washington Surburban Sanitary 
Commission is pinning the future effec- 
tiveness of its technical staff, in large 
measure, on the University and its well 
trained engineers. 

Medical Alumni 
Meet May 5-7 

The Annual Meeting of the Medical 
Alumni Association will be held in 
Baltimore on May 5, 6 and 7, in con- 
junction with the biennial meeting of 
the University of Maryland Surgical, 
Obstetrical and Gynecological, and 
Pediatric Societies. 

Activities during the three-day period 
include the general assembly, scientific 
sessions, business meeting, luncheons 
ami the annual banquet. John O. Shar- 
rett, m.d. '52, is Chairman of the 
Meeting and Reunion. 

Featured class reunions are the 20th 
Reunion of the Class of 1946, Joseph 

B. Workman, m.d. '46, Chairman, and 
the 10th Reunion of the Class of 1956, 
Joseph McLaughlin, m.d. '56, Chair- 

Pharmacy Alumni Meet 

Pharmacy alumni and their wives at- 
tended the annual Alumni Buffet Supper 
at the Student Union, Baltimore Campus 
on March 10. Dr. John C. Krantz 
spoke on "The Simplicity to Wonder." 
As a tribute to his outstanding presen- 
tation, Dr. Krantz was accorded a 
standing ovation. 

Following an excellent buffet dinner, 
Harold P. Levin, phar. '43, President 
of the Pharmacy Alumni Chapter, in his 
introductory remarks outlined the 
Chapter's objectives and introduced Dr. 
Albin O. Kuhn, agr. '38, Vice Presi- 
dent for the Baltimore Campuses, and 
J. Logan Schutz, agr. '38, Executive 
Secretary, Alumni Association. Dr. 
Noel E. Foss, ph.d. phar. '38, Dean of 
the School of Pharmacy, introduced the 
principal speaker. Harold K. Gold- 
man, phar. '34 was Chairman of the 
overall program arrangements. 

M Club Elects 
President, Officers 

Dan Bonthron, educ. '51, a three 
letter man in lacrosse, was elected Pres- 
ident of the "M" Club at the annual 
meeting held in Cole Field House on 
February 19. He succeeds John D. 
Poole, bpa '49. 

Following graduation Mr. Bonthron 
coached freshman lacrosse teams and 
assumed scouting activities for coaches 
Jack Faber, a&s '26, m.s. '27, ph.d. 
'37, and Al Heagy, a&s '30. 

A sales representative for the Owens- 
Corning Fiberglas Corporation, Mr. 
Bonthron is married to the former Mary 
Jean Meaney, educ. '51. They have 
three daughters. 

Other "M" Club officers elected are: 
John Heise, Jr., a&s '47, First Vice 
President, Norman Miller, agr. '41, 
Second Vice President, Joe Deck- 
man, engr. '31, re-elected Treasurer, 
Charles Beebe, a&s '38, Assistant 
Treasurer, James Kehoe, phys. ed. '40, 
Secretary, and George Knepley, educ. 
'39, Director of Promotions. 

Alumnus Wins Air Force 
Commendation Medal 

Clarence John Doane, phys. ed. '58, 
has been awarded the Air Force Com- 
mendation Medal for meritorious serv- 
ice with the Alaskan Air Command. 

Captain Doane, a former varsity 
letterman in baseball and basketball, 
was cited for "outstanding professional 
ability, efficiency, initiative and con- 


The Maryland Magazine 

tinuous exercise of sound management 
principles. . ." 

A member of a family with a line 
University tradition, the Captain's twin 
brother, Eugene Doane, phys. ed. '56, 
was also a varsity baseball player. He 
is now the Athletic Director at Sher- 
wood High School in Sandy Spring. 

His sister, the former Mary Jane 
Doane, is a former student, ti. EC. '50, 
who later married Thomas M. RusSEl i , 
engr. '50. Mr. Russell is the immediate 
past President of the Montgomery 
County Alumni Club. 

Captain Doane and his wife, former 
student Barbara Somes, bpa '57, are 
stationed at Hanscom Air Force Base, 
Bedford, Massachusetts. They are the 
parents of three University students of 
the future. 

Fraternity-Sorority News 

Dedication ceremonies for the new 
house addition of Gamma Chi Chapter 
of Sigma Chi Fraternity were held 
at College Park, February 6, with sev- 
eral hundred alumni and guests in at- 

Following a reception, a service of 
dedication was led by Frederick S. 
DeMarr, a&s '49, m.a. '54. The Chap- 
ter and alumni presented George O. 
Weber, engr. '33, with a silver bowl 
in appreciation of his contribution to 
the building project. Congratulations 
were extended from the University by 
Assistant Dean for Student Life, Al- 
fred E. Miller, a&s '59. 

The ( ollege Park Alumnae Associa- 
tion i>i Kappa Delta Sorority sponsored 
a "Sno-Ball on January 22. at the 
Burn Brae ( OUntT) Club I he semi- 
formal dance was attended in several 
hundred alumnae and then guests kn 
Myers Lewis, \.\s '>2, was Chairman 

of the dance. 

The alumnae ol Alpha \i Delia 

Sorority held their monthly meeting at 
the Chapter House on March 1, The 
program included the election ami in- 
stallation of officers, and a slide pro 
gram on Howell House, a neighborhood 
service organization in ( hicago which 
the sorority supports as its National 

Baltimore Students Are 
Guests of Engineers 

Various displays, classrooms and lab- 
oratories in the University's College of 
Engineering were open for inspection 
by selected high school seniors from the 
Baltimore area on Saturday, February 

The Open House, sponsored by the 
Engineering Chapter of the University 
of Maryland Alumni Association and 
the engineering societies of greater Bal- 
timore, featured guided tours and dem- 
onstrations in each of the six depart- 
ments of the College. 

The feature exhibits included a Laser 
beam, a radio-controlled student proj- 
ect called the "Brain Ball" and numer- 
ous displays by area engineering firms 
employing Maryland graduates. 

I he tour included the ten kilowatt 
nude. ii reactor in die Department 
( Engineering; the supersonic 
wind tunnel in the I tepartmenl i 
space l ngineering ami a 1620 computet 
used in civil engineers 

i oilow ing the tours, the stud 
were guests ol the Alumni S ition 

fol a luncheon in the ( ambridgC Dm 
tir' Hall. 

Alumnus Named 

McCormick Director 

Milton H. Vandenbero, i&s '42, was 

recently named a new dneclor ol Mc 

Cormick and Company, Inc., Baltimore 
He is Divisional Vice President and 

Genera] Manager ot the Bulk and In 

stitutional Division, which distributes 
products to hotels, restaurants, hos- 
pitals and other bulk users. 

Mr. Vandenberg was formerly asso- 
ciated with The National Brewing ( om- 
pany of Baltimore, and joined the 
McCormick subsidiary in 1962. He 
was appointed to his position as Divi- 
sional Vice President in 1965. 

During his college career. Mr. Van- 
denberg was a varsity lacrosse player 
and was named All-American. 

He is a member of the Quarterback 
( lub of Baltimore, the Colts Associates. 
the U. S. Lacrosse Coaches' Associa- 
tion and the Maryland State Golf As- 

He lives in Baltimore with his wife, 
the former Katherine A. Hartzell. and 
their three children. 

44 Years Ago this Spring 

When Spring comes can baseball be far behind? Do you have 
further information on any of these men of the team of 1922.' 
Complete names, current addresses and biographical data are of 
great interest to the Alumni Office. Shown below are, second row, 
left to right, Allen D. Kemp, manager, a&s '23; John D. Mace, 
outfielder, a&s '25; *Simmons, first base; Robert C. Burdette, right 
field, '23 (Deceased); *Watkins, catcher; John A. Burroughs, 
short stop; *Anderson, outfielder; *Schreiber, pitcher; G. P. Gardner. 

outfielder, ed. '25; *Simmons, outfielder; George Heine, outfielder; 
A. N. Nisbit, pitcher, a&s '23; A. Kirk Beslcy, short slop, \.ss 2 ; . 
"Bunt" Watkins, assistant manager, a&s '23 (Deceased); t i r - r 
row, left to right. Peter W. Chichester, pitcher. hOR '20; H. Edwin 
Semler, center field, a&s '22; J. A. Moran, third base (Deceased): 
Romeo Joseph Paganucci, second base, a&s '22; C. T. Bailey, left 
field (Deceased); George F. Pollack, first base ("Rosy"), u.k "23; 
John Groves, infielder, ed. '24 (Deceased); Albert G. Wallis. 
catcher, engr. '23. 

* first name and class unavailable. 

March- April 1966 


Alumni Council Receives 
Progress Report From the Deans 


its February meeting, the Alumni 
Council invites the deans of each of 
the University's colleges and schools 
to join the Council for dinner and to 
give a short report of the highlights 
of their respective areas of respon- 
sibility. A summary of their reports 
at the February 1 1 meeting follows. 
A common denominator to the re- 

marks of each of the deans was the 
progress and growth of each school 
and college. 

It was pointed out that enrollment 
has increased in all colleges and 
schools, both on the graduate and 
on the undergraduate levels. The 
College of Education is now the 
largest teacher education institution 
in the State, with more than 5,500 

Deans in attendance at the University's 
Alumni Council meeting. February II, 
were, first row. left to right: Acting Dean 
Russell Allen. College of Engineering: 
Dean Gordon M. ( aims, c ollege of Agri- 
culture; Dr. Edward Stone, Jr., DDS '25, 
past President Alumni Association ( 1963- 
64); Acting Dean Erna k. Chapman, Col- 
lege of Home Economics and a past Presi- 
dent of the Alumni Association 1964-65; 
Dean Noel I loss. School of Pharmacy; 
Judge Joseph I Carter. President of the 
Alumni Association: Dean Vernon E. 
Anderson, ( ollege of I ducations; Dean 
I lorence M. Ciipe. School of Nursing; Dr. 
Chailes I it. 1 1 1 . representing Dean John 
J. Sal Icy for the School of Dentistry; Dr. 
Alhin O. Kuhn. Vice President in charge 

of the Baltimore Campus; Dean William 
S. Stone, School of Medicine; Dean Verl 
Lewis, School of Social Work; Dean 
Charles Manning, College of Arts and 
Sciences; and Harry E. Hasslinger, Ed. '33. 
past President Alumni Association (1962- 
63). Top row, left to right: Dean William 
P. Cunningham, School of Law; Dr. Stanlev 
Drazek, representing Dean Ray Ehrens- 
berger. University College; Dean Donald 
W. O'Connell, College of Business and 
Public Administration; Emmett Loane, 
Engr. '29 and Second Vice President of 
the Alumni Association; Dean Lester M. 
Fraley, College of Physical Education, 
Recreation and Health, and Mylo S. 
Downey, Agr '27, First Vice President of 
the Alumni Association. 

students enrolled. In 1965, only four 
schools in the U. S. conferred more 
Ph.D.'s than did the College of Engi- 
neering. Enrollment is high in the 
School of Pharmacy with even greater 
increases envisioned due to Medi- 
care and to the opening of the Balti- 
more County campus. Law School ad- 
mission requests are running 50 per- 
cent ahead of last year. Medical stu- 
dents admitted to the class entering 
in September, 1966, are above the 
national average in academic achieve- 

Many new curriculums and profes- 
sional programs have been added. 
The College of Agriculture opened a 
two-year Institute of Applied Agri- 
culture, initiated a new curriculum 
of Horticultural Education and, joint- 
ly with the College of Home Eco- 
nomics, introduced the curriculum of 
Food Science. The College of Busi- 
ness and Public Administration has 
developed a program leading to the 
degree of Doctor of Business and 
Public Administration, and a Mas- 
ter's degree program developed with 
the School of Social Work for social 
agency staff members already hold- 
ing degrees in social work. A pro- 
gram leading to the Ph.D. in Speech 
Therapy has been introduced by the 
College of Arts and Sciences. An 
innovation for University College is 
an experimental program for teachers 
at Maryland State College on the 
Eastern Shore in which an air trans- 
port has been leased to fly faculty 
members from Salisbury to College 
Park. A new program in the College 
of Physical Education, Recreation 
and Health calls for the creation of 
separate departments of Physical 
Education, Recreation and Health 

Many of the colleges and schools 
have received grants for research 
projects. The School of Nursing has 
received numerous grants including 
significant assistance from the Insti- 
tute of Mental Health and the Depart- 
ment of Health, Education and Wel- 
fare. The Dental School has received 
grants from the Public Health Serv- 
ice totalling $502,444 with one grant 
to be used to aid the Dental School 
in reorganizing and expanding its 
teaching programs in preventive den- 
tistry and community health. Those 
received by the College of Education 
include grants for the Science Teach- 
ing Center provided by the American 
Association for the Advancement of 
Science and another for the Head 
Start program in conjunction with 
University College. 


The Maryland Magazine 

In cooperation with the Maryland 
State Roads Commission, the College 
of Engineering completed an exten- 
sive research project describing the 
engineering properties of soils in the 
State. Research on infectious and 
parasitic diseases by the School of 
Medicine, both at home and in Pakis- 
tan, has revealed substantial new in- 
formation on the amount of protec- 
tion given by immunizations. 

University and community inter- 
action is demonstrated by a number 
of programs jointly sponsored by the 
University and outside agencies. The 
College of Home Economics has 
sponsored workshops and seminars, 
including a three-day Poverty Work- 
shop, and a recent "Calling All Con- 
sumers" conference jointly sponsored 
by the College, the Maryland Con- 
sumers Council and the University of 
Maryland Home Demonstration De- 
partment. The challenge facing the 
Bar of Maryland in the area of legal 
service to the poor has prompted the 
Law School students to form a vol- 
untary group called the Criminal 
Law Research Organization which is 
engaged in helping lawyers assigned 
to the defense of indigents accused of 
crime. An innovation in the field of 
correctional work gave students from 
the School of Social Work an oppor- 
tunity for group counseling of Mary- 
land Penitentiary prisoners. An im- 
portant activity for the School of 
Nursing is a current study designed 
to pinpoint the nursing needs of the 

New buildings which have been 
occupied during this school year in- 
clude the J. Millard Tawes Fine Arts 
Center, the College of Education 
building, and the Law School build- 
ing (to be dedicated on April 23, 
1966). A new wing for H. J. Patter- 
son Hall of the College of Agricul- 
ture is approaching completion with 
space for the Botany and Agronomy 

Projected building plans include 
the new Dental School building to be 
made possible by an award from the 
U. S. Public Health Service in excess 
of $5,200,000 which will be matched 
by funds from the State, the construc- 
tion of new Home Management 
apartments for the College of Home 
Economics and the new $ 1 1 ,000,000 
increasing to $20,000,000 addition to 
the University Hospital, which will 
expand out-patient and diagnostic 
facilities for the School of Medicine. 
A proposed $1,500,000 Animal 
Science Building is in the proposed 
capital budget. 

Where Are They Now? 


Hi i roR Orma( hi \. bpa s v came to the I ni 
versity of Maryland from I a Paz, Bolivia, South 
America, and immediately established himsell .is 
an outstanding soccer player. A varsity lettei n, 

he was named to the All-South team in his senioi 
year as a member of a team which boasted seven 
wins, one loss and one tie. 

A member of the "M" Club. Mr. Ormachea 
was active in the International Club and par- 
ticipated in mam events and festivals, sometimes 
accompanying other performers on the piano. He 
was also a member of the Spanish Club and o! 
the Newman Club. 

He left the University in 1953, a successful 
athlete with a great interest in peoples and cul- 
tures of other nations. 

Mr. Ormachea is sealed to the right 


Mr. Ormachea is Minister Counselor to the 
Embassy of Bolivia to the United States of 

Following his graduation, he became Associate 
Director of a division within the Agricultural 
Inter-American Service and held various other 
posts within the Service. 

In 1959, he became Chief of the Administrative 
Department of the largest importing concern in 
Bolivia, rising to member of the Board of Direc- 

1964 saw him become Undersecretary of State- 
in the Ministry of National Economy, in charge 
of the complete re-organization of the Ministry. 

The sports-minded Minister Counselor also 
published the only Bolivian sports magazine, 
coached a youth division of a professional soccer 
club and now serves on its Board of Directors. 

March- April J 966 


EDITOR'S NOTE: The success of 
I hrough ITie Years" is dependent upon 
your contribution of newsworthy items 
— information concerning yourself or 
your alumni friends. We earnestly solicit 
your assistance in this endeavor. Send 
information to the Alumni Office, Col- 
lege Park, Maryland. 


Ethel Palmer Clarke, nurs. '06, 
recently celebrated her ninetieth birth- 
da) w ith a few close friends in Madison, 

Mrs. Clarke was born in Lynton, 
Devon County, England, and came to 
the United States with her family at 
the age of fifteen. She entered the Uni- 
versity of Maryland Training School 
for Nurses in 1903, graduating in 1906. 
She served as Superintendent of Nurses 
at University Hospital for three years. 

I oilowing further study, she became 
Director of Nurses at Indiana Univer- 
sity, a post she kept until 1931. An oil 
portrait of Mrs. Clarke hangs in the 
Hall Residence for Nurses in Indian- 

Mrs. Clarke retired from her pro- 
fession in 1941, holding the post of 
Superintendent of Nurses at the Bridge- 
port Hospital. 

A pioneer in her field, credited with 
many innovations and improvements in 
technique, Mrs. Clarke sums up her 
career by saying." Nobody had more 

I N Boc< \negra Lopez, m.l>. '16, 
is a practicing dermatologist in Panama. 
P.P. He went to Panama in 1947 and 
served as Dermatologist to the Santo 
rbmas Hospital and as Dermatologist 
to the Social Security Board. 

Dr. Lopez went 
to Puerto Rico 
following gradua- 
tion, where he 
headed the School 
of Pharmacy of 
the University of 
Puerto Rico and 
lectured in Physi- 
ology and Mili- 
tarj Hygiene. 
In 1927. he 

went to New York and became Adjunct 
Professor of Dermatology and Syphil- 
ology with the New York Polyclinic 
and Hospital. He was also associated 
with City Hospital, Midtown Hospital 
and Parkway Hospital. 

In 1940, he returned to Puerto Rico 
and was appointed Consultant of Der- 
matology to the San Juan Hospitals 
and to the Puerto Rico Cancer Asso- 


William Paul Walker, m.s. agr., 
'21, received the Maryland Farm Bur- 
eau's Award for Meritorious Service 
at the organization's 50th annual meet- 
ing in January. He received the award 
for agricultural service in the field of 
public finance. 

Mr. Walker has served as advisor for 
the past 32 years to the Joint Tax Com- 
mittee of the Maryland State Grange 
and the Maryland Farm Bureau. He 
also served for ten years as a consultant 
to the Legislative and Planning Com- 
mittee of the Maryland Library Asso- 

He is presently a part-time consultant 
to the Economics Department, College 
of Agriculture. 

Lansing G. Simmons, engr. '23, 
has been awarded the U. S. Commerce 
Department's highest honor, a gold 
medal bestowed for, "Rare and out- 
standing contributions of major sig- 
nificance," to the Department and to the 

Mr. Simmons 
is Chief Geodes- 
ist in the Office of 
Geodesy and Pho- 
togrammetry of 
the Coast and 
Geodetic Survey, 
an agency in the 
department's En- 
vironmental Sci- 
ence Services Ad- 
He received the Commerce Depart- 
ment Silver Medal in 1949. 

William Faber Troxell, engr. '25, 
has been promoted to acting District 
Highway Engineer for Northeastern 

Mr. Troxell, who has been with the 
State Department of Highways since 
1925, will be responsible for all high- 
way activities on 4,255 miles of road- 
way in seven counties. 

His wife is the former Catherine D. 
Barnsley, a&s '30. 

Robert D. Blackistone, a&s '26, re- 
cently sold the 40-year-old Plaza Hotel 
to a new firm. Mr. Blackistone was the 
longtime owner of the 125-room Wash- 
ington hotel, which will be modernized. 

Mrs, E. N. Snouffer, a&s '26, m.a. 
'27, is a Supervisor with the Prince 
George's County School system. She 
is the former Polly Savage. 

Brice M. Dorsey, d.d.s. '27, at- 
tended a recent meeting of the Amer- 
ican Association of Dental Schools, held 
in Toronto, Canada. 

J. Slater Davidson, Jr., engr. '28, 
President of the Charles H. Tompkins 
Company, has been named a member of 
the advisory board for branch offices of 
the Riggs National Bank. 

Mr. Davidson has directed construc- 
tion of many Washington landmarks, 
including the east front of the capitol, 
the National Security Agency at Fort 
Meade and the Taft Memorial. 

Edward C. Dobbs, d.d.s. '29, recent- 
ly presented a paper before the 43rd 
General Meeting of the IADR in To- 
ronto, Canada. He also attended a Post- 
graduate Anesthesia Conference and 
published an article in The Journal of 
Dental Abstracts. 


Eames Harrison Patterson, 
'30, recently completed her term as 
National Vice President of Kappa Delta 
Sorority, a position in which she super- 
vised the alumnae activities of the 
sorority. The University of Maryland 
chapter of the sorority gives an annual 
award in her honor to an outstanding 
sophomore chapter member. 

Mrs. Patterson, a former Captain in 
the Army Medical Corps, and her hus- 
band, Colonel Thomas Patterson, live 
in Mathews County, Virginia. 

Charles F. Cashell, engr. '31, re- 
tired recently after 33 years of Govern- 
ment service. He 
had been credited 

Owith significant 
contributions to 
the night vision, 
mine detection 
and electrical en- 
gineering pro- 
grams at the U.S. 
Army Mobility 
Equipment Cen- 
ter's Engineer Re- 
search and Development Laboratories 
at Fort Belvoir, Virginia. 

Mr. Cashell, who had spent 23 years 
at the Laboratories, served as Assistant 
Chief of the Electrical Department and 
had received a number of awards for 
outstanding service. 

Joseph H. Deckman, engr. '31, and 
Albert B. Heagy, a&s '30, are among 
seven men selected for the National 
Lacrosse Hall of Fame. 

The former defensemen, teammates 
on the 1930 team, will be inducted dur- 
ing a Spring lacrosse game. 


The Maryland Magazine 

Engineering Alumni 
Stage Mid-Winter Dinner 

Engineering alumni and their wives at- 
tended the annual Engineering Alumni 
Mid-Winter Dinner at the Center of 
Adult Education, College Park Campus 
on February 14. Portraits of four for- 
mer deans of the College of Engineer- 
ing were presented to President Wilson 
H. Elkins, at the dinner, which honored 
the former Deans. 

Deans honored were Dr. Thomas H. 
Taliaferro (deceased); Dr. A. N. John- 
son (deceased); Dean Emeritus S. S. 
Steinberg and Dean F. T. Mavis. 

Eulogizing the former deans were 
George Weber, Chairman of the Mid- 
Winter Dinner; Professor Donald Hen- 
nick of the College of Engineering; 
President Emeritus H. C. Byrd and 
Tracy Coleman, past President of the 
engineering alumni and member of the 
board of directors of the alumni chapter. 

Dr. Elkins accepted the portraits on 
behalf of the University and in turn 
presented them to Dean Russell Allen 
with the request that they be displayed 
in an appropriate place in the College 
of Engineering. 

The dinner for more than 350 engi- 
neers and their ladies had as its theme 
"Engineering Progress with Maryland 
Alumni." Mr. G. Worthington Hippie 
was the featured speaker. Exhibits fea- 

turing accomplishments ol engineei 
graduates sponsored by their linns and 
organizations were displayed in the 
exhibit hall adjacent to the banquet 

(continued from page 20) 
A star football player, Mr. Deckman 
was an unanimous All-America la- 
crosse selection in 1930 and was named 
the best senior athlete for 1930-1931. 
Mr. Deckman is the recently named 
Board Chairman of Washington Sub- 
urban Mortgage, Inc. 

Mr. Heagy, a member of the Mary- 
land Athletic Hall of Fame, was a 
three-sports star and has been elected 
to the all-time Maryland teams in foot- 
ball and in lacrosse. He served as head 
coach of the University lacrosse team 
until his retirement from coaching last 

Elizabeth Mims Gifford, a&s '31, 
recently became Librarian at the Wil- 
liam Wirt Junior High School, after 18 
years of teaching in Prince George's 
county. She formerly taught English at 
Northwestern High School. She and her 
husband, Colonel William R. Gif- 
ford, engr. '31, USMCR (Ret.), saw 
their youngest daughter enter the Uni- 
versity of Maryland as a Freshman this 

William E. Hahn. d.d.s. '31, recent- 
ly attended a meeting of the Committee 
on Dental Aptitude Tests, Council on 
Dental Education. He also attended a 
meeting of the Committee on Test Con- 
struction for National Board Exam- 

Arthur B. Hersberger, a&s '32, 
ph.d. '36, was elected Senior Vice Presi- 

dent in charge of the Eastern Group of 
The Atlantic Refining Company of 
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, in January. 
Dr. Hersberger, who is also serving 
as Vice President for marketing of the 
American Petroleum Institute, is mar- 
ried to the former Lucille L. Stin- 
nett, educ. '37, m. '37. 

Mrs. Richard Higgins, educ. '32. 
is presently teaching mathematics at 
Duval High School in Prince George's 
County, Maryland. Mr. Higgins is a 
graduate of the College of Agriculture 

Frank H. J. Figge, ph.d. '34, and 
Otto C. Brantigan, m.d. '33, are con- 
ducting a 12-week postgraduate course 
for practicing physicians under the aus- 
pices of the University of Maryland 
School of Medicine. 

The course is directed toward both 
the medical and the surgical physician 
and is intended as an aid in preparation 
for the American Board examination. 

Edwin H. Lawton. engr. '34. re- 
tired in January from the General Serv- 
ices Administration after 30 years of 
Federal service. For the past 14 years. 
Mr. Lawton has been New York's re- 
gional director of the GSA's Public 
Building Service. 

Charles L. Cogswell, a&s '36. has 
been appointed Assistant Director of 
Marketing for General American Trans- 

portation Corporation of Chicago. Illi- 
nois. He joined the firm in 1955. 

A native of 

\\ ashington, he 

enlisted in the 

U. S. Marine 

Corps Reserve in 

1933, retiring in 

1959 with the 

rank of Brigadier 

Cieneral. He holds 

the Silver Star 

and the Bron/e 


The Cogswells and their three sons 

will move to the Chicago area from 

their present home in Oakton. Virginia. 

Morris Y mm. ph irm. '36, has been 
elected President ol the newly formed 

Potomac Chamber of Commerce Ml 

Yaffe is a pharmacist in Potomac, Mary- 

John K. Wolfe. a\s '36, PH.D ; " 
was recently appointed .is Consultant- 
Educational Relations tor General Elec- 

Dr. Wolfe is responsible tor the 
Company's relations with colleges and 
universities in the fields ol engineering, 
science and mathematics 

Since 1958, Dr. Wolfe has been 
Hoard Chairman of the International 
Association for the Exchange ol 
Students for Technical Experience 

i I A I SII ISM. and lor the past four 
years has been a consultant to the Office 

March- April 1966 


Westinghouse -Baltimore 



Exciting projects in oceanography and 
outer space are a kind of parable of a 
man's career at Westinghouse: he works 
in depth with plenty of scope. And that 
applies equally to the men working in all 
disciplines at Westinghouse. 

Engineers and Scientists: Westinghouse 
offers you the opportunity to grow pro- 
fessionally with the leader in your field 
... at a salary warranted by your educa- 
tion and experience . . . while you live 
and play in the Chesapeake Bay area. 

To arrange on interview call 765-2425, 
or tend resume to: 

C. R. Maynard, Dept. 404 



P.O. Box 1693 
Baltimore, Md. 21203 

An Equal Opportunity Employer 

lor Economic Cooperation and Devel- 
opment (Marshall Plan) in Paris. 

Rai i'h Gray, a&s '37, is Chief of the 
National Geographic Society's School 
Service Division. As director of the 
division, he produces the Geographic 
School Bulletin, with nearly 300,000 
subscribers in the U. S. and 120 other 

A former member of the University's 
varsity track and cross-country teams, 
he is listed in Who's Who in the South 
and Southwest. 


Donald E. Shay, m.s. '38, ph.d. '43, 
recently presented a paper before the 
43rd General Meeting of the IADR in 
Toronto, Canada. Dr. Shay also pub- 
lished a recent article in Applied Micro- 

Paul G. Hutson, a&s '41, is now 
practicing medicine in Des Moines, 

He completed his medical training 
in Iowa after serving four years in an 
amphibious battalion during World 
War II. 

Mrs. Armin H. Myer, a&s '42, the 
former Alice James, is living in Tehe- 
ran, Iran, where her husband is serving 
as the Ambassador to Iran. He former- 
ly served as Ambassador to Lebanon. 

Seymour D. Wolf, chem. engr. '42. 
was recently named head of the busi- 
ness campaign for the National Sym- 
phony Orchestra's sustaining fund drive. 

Mr. Wolf is the President of Amer- 
ican Wholesalers, and a past President 
of University of Maryland Engineering 
Alumni (1964-65). 

Frederick L. Hill, a&s '43, has 
been appointed National Sales Man- 
ager for the heating equipment firm of 
General Automatic. Mr. Hill will head 
the Baltimore based firm's sales opera- 
tions, regional offices and district offices. 

A member of Kappa Alpha Order, 
Mr. Hill played lacrosse for the Univer- 
sity as an undergraduate. 

Frank Mason Sones, Jr., m.d. '43. 

has been named one of ten recipients 

of the 1966 Awards for Distinguished 
Achievement in 
medicine given 
by Modern Med- 
icine. Dr. Sones 
is the Director of 
the Department of 
Pediatric Cardi- 
ology and Cardi- 
ac Laboratory of 
the Cleveland 
Clinic Founda- 
tion, Cleveland 


The awards are made annually to 

physicians and scientists who have 

made significant contributions to the 
medical profession. The winners are 
selected from nominations made by 
deans of medical schools, leaders of 
medical organizations, and members of 
the magazine's editorial board. 

Dr. Sones was recognized for his ad 
vances in the field of cardiology. 


R. E. Bowles, m. engr. '47, m.s. '48. 
ph.d. '57, was recently awarded the 
1965 Achievement Award of the Na- 
tional Fluid Power Association at a 
Pittsburgh dinner. 

Dr. Bowles, one of the pioneers in 
pure fluid technology, has been credited 
with "starting and leading research on 
pneumatic control devices without mov- 
ing parts." 

Irv Lewis, a&s '47, of I. L. Lewis 
Associates, is a Washington area mar- 
keting specialist. His firm has sold more 
than 10,000 new homes during the 
past 12 years and is currently the 
sales agent for 12 new home com- 

Robert T. Duff, educ. '48, has 
been promoted to colonel in the U. S. 
Air Force. Colonel Duff is an aircraft 
maintenance staff officer with the Office 
of the Inspector General at Rutland 
AFB, New Mexico. He holds an M.A. 
degree from George Washington Uni- 

Rowland C. Halstead, bpa '48. has 
been named special agent in charge of 
the FBI's Richmond, Virginia, office. 

Mr. Halstead, who has been with the 
FBI since 1948, has been assigned to 
field offices in Pittsburgh, Springfield. 
Illinois and Baltimore, in addition to 
two tours of duty with FBI headquarters 
in Washington, D. C. 

Jose E. Medina, d.d.s. '48, recently 
presented a course in Operative Den- 
tistry to the Department of Operative 
Dentistry of the University of San 
Carlos, Guatemala City, Guatemala. 
The trip was sponsored by the U. S. 
Department of State. While there, he 
was elected an Honorary Member of 
the Guatemala Dental Society. Dr. 
Medina also directed the Central 
Florida Gold Foil Study Group in 
Jacksonville, Florida. 

K. White Sonner, a&s '48, has been 
promoted to Product Director with the 
Robert Wood Johnson Company of 
Johnson and Johnson. Mr. Sonner. his 
wife, Roberta, and their four children 
live in Millstone, New Jersey. 

Charles W. Martin, bpa '48, Gen- 
eral Manager of the Maryland Life In- 
surance Co., has been elected a Vice 
President of the firm. Mr. Martin 
joined the company in 1965 and will 
continue to serve as General Manager. 


The Maryland Magazine 

Fked W. O'Green, m.s.e.e. '49, has 

been named to head Litton Industries" 

Defense and 

Space Systems 


He was former- 
<^V ly assistant gener- 

w al manager of the 

Systems Group 
and chief execu- 
tive officer of the 
company's Guid- 
ance and Control 
Systems division 
and Data Systems division in California. 

Thomas Webb Dodge, a&s '50, was 
elected Grand Master of the Grand 
Lodge of Free and Accepted Masons of 
the District of Columbia, heading the 
48 Masonic lodges in Washington, in 
late December. 

Mr. Dodge, an attorney, has been a 
member of" the Virginia Bar since 1953, 
and also serves as a substitute judge of 
the Juvenile and Domestic Relations 
Court of Arlington County. 

James C. Ewin, engr. '50, has been 
promoted to head the Data Switching 
Engineering De- 
partment at Bell 
Telephone Labor- 
atories, Holmdel. 
In the new post, 
he will be in 
charge of a de- 
partment engaged 
in systems engi- 
neering studies of 
data and teletype- 
writer switching 

Robert B. Stoltz, agr. '50-'51, has 
been named Chairman of the 1966 Na- 
tional Cherry Blossom Parade of Prin- 
cesses Committee. He was Vice Chair- 
man of the 1965 parade. Mr. Stoltz is 
associated with the R. P. Andrews 
Paper Company. 

John Idzik, p.e. '51, is coaching 
football at Tulane University. His wife, 
the former Joyce Hoppensteadt, 
'51, is a member of Kappa Delta Soror- 

Richard T. Rabner, bpa '51, was 
recently promoted to the home office 
of the Xerox Corporation in Rochester, 
New York. He is with the Systems and 
Applications Department of the Market- 
ing Division. Mr. Rabner served as a 
sales representative in Washington, 
D.C., prior to his transfer. 

James T. Umbarger, agr. '51, was 
recently appointed by Governor J. Mil- 
lard Tawes as a member of the Prince 
George's County Maryland Board of 
License Commissioners. Mr. Umbarger 
is a Sales Supervisor for the Southern 
Division of Sealtest Foods of Washing- 
ton, D.C. 

John B. 1 s ws. \u ( «. ( nor. '52, has 
been promoted to Senioi Associate 
l agineer al the International Business 
Machines ( orporation m Owego, New 

York. He joined (lie In in following Iiin 
graduation in 1952. 

Neil R. Regi lmbai . bpa '52, was 

re-elected Secret. n> ol the National 

Press Club m December. He graduated 
from the School ol Journalism and was 

active on the Diamondbach while a 

Mr. Regeimbal has been Washington 
correspondent for the Chilton Publi- 
cations since 1954. Before joining 

C hilton. he was ,, 
reporter lor 7 he 
Washington Post, 
The Washing- 
ton I imes-Herald, 
ami the Associ- 
ated Press. He is 
a member of the 
White House Cor- 
respondents As- 

sociation and the Senate and II. 

Periodical Press Galleries 

He is married and the fathei ol six. 

I i DRIDOI K II \\s, BPA '5 I DAI 

received the 24th . Distinguished 
Service Award from the Alexandria 
lumoi ( hambei ol < ommerce, as the 
city's outstanding young man ol i 

He seised as Assist. nit ( It) \ttoriie'. 

in Alexandria in i l '^7 and served 
President ol the Alexandria laycees in 

l ( >M-(>2, and is now a member ol the 

Ho. nd ol Directors He also seises on 

the boards ol several otbei civic «'i 


i)i nms H. Hevener, Jr., bpa 
representative ol the District ol < olum- 
bia general agencj ol National I ife In 
surance ( ompanj ol Vermont, has 

earned membership in the linn's tenth 
President's Club. 

Mr. Hevener. a previous member ol 
the Club, earned the award tor out- 



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March-April 1966 


D E. 

in and and 
.• ..i 
li Air 
Bas( Ala- 
bama. The out- 
\1 ROTC cadet 
in 1949. Captain 
Rat/ holds the 
An immendation Medal. He is 

present!) working toward a Master's 
Degree in Public Administration. 

Hi kiii ki B. Mutter, bpa '53, ll.b. 

has been named Assistant Solicitor 

tor the federal Maritime Commission. 

He has served with the office of the 

solicitor since 1965. 

Mr. Mutter, a native of Baltimore, 
practiced law from 1957 to 1963, and 
aKo served as probation officer for the 
Supreme Bench of Baltimore City. He 
and his family live in Pikesville, Mary- 

James P. Robertson, mil. sci. '53, 
has assumed the position of Senior 
Comptroller at the U. S. Air Force 
Command Post, Headquarters USAF, 
The Pentagon, Washington, D.C. 

Prior to his appointment, Colonel 
Robertson served at Headquarters, Stra- 
tegic Air Command, Offutt AFB, Neb- 
raska, and in the Mediterranean during 
World War II. 

Colonel Robertson was commissioned 
through the Aviation Cadet program in 

John N. Diacoyanis, a&s '54, m.d. 
'61, has been awarded a clinical fellow- 
ship by the Maryland Division of the 
American ( ancer Society. 

Dr. Diacoyanis, a radiologist, will 
use the fellowship at the University 
School ol Medicine to undergo training 
in cancer diagnosis and treatment. He 
baa been with the University Hospital 
since 1961. 

( HAR1 i s H. Harman, engr. '54, has 
been promoted to Associate Professor 
of Mechanical Engineering at Duke 

Dr. Harman, who taught at the Uni- 
versity of Noilh Dakota and the Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin, served as a con- 
sultant to Douglas Aircraft for several 

He is serving as the coordinator of 
the Duke University guest-speaker pro- 
gram, jointly sponsored b\ the National 
Science Foundation and the College of 

I Dgineering. 

(mm oki) I I HOMPSON, ,\.\s '54, has 
been appointed Manager of Research 
and Development lor the Ionia Division 
of DowSmith. Inc. Dr. Thompson pre- 
viously served as a research chemist and 


project leader in the Dow Chemical 
Company's physical research lab, and as 
manager of plastics marketing research. 
The Ionia division assembles glass 
fiber reinforced sports car bodies. 

John Francis Kuemmerle, m.-b.a. 
'56, has been elected a Vice President of 
the J. Henry Schroder Banking Cor- 
poration and Schroder Trust Company 
of New York City. He heads the Bank's 
management information systems and 

Arthur B. Nash, cscs '56, recent- 
ly completed the associate course at the 
Army Command and General Staff Col- 
lege, Fort Leavenworth, Kansas. Major 
Nash was one of 448 U. S. and Allied 
officers who attended the 18-week 

He holds a Master's Degree from 
Hofstra University of Hempstead, New 
York, and is a member of Scabbard & 
Blade Society. 

Burton H. Boroff, bpa '57, was 
recently named Assistant to the Execu- 
tive Director of the Washington Region, 
National Conference of Christians and 

Mr. Boroff taught in the District of 
Columbia schools before assuming his 
present position. 

Victor L. Crawford, a&s '57, a 
Rockville, Maryland, attorney, has been 
named counsel to the Montgomery 
County Board of Election Supervisors. 

William E. Donahue, bpa '57, has 
joined the Life Insurance Company of 
North America as a Sales Supervisor. 

Mr. Donahue, who entered the life 
insurance business in 1953, will work 
with independent agents in the Seattle 

James H. Keating, Jr., phys. ed. 
'57, has completed the combat opera- 
tions course at the Air Force Air- 
Ground Operations School at Hurlburg 
Field, Florida. 

Captain Keating, a native of An- 
napolis, was commissioned upon com- 
pletion of the AFROTC program at 

William R. Abel, educ. '58, was 
graduated from the Air University's 
Squadron Officer School held at Max- 
well AFB, Alabama, in late December. 
Captain Abel has been assigned to 
Glasgow AFB, Montana, for duty. He 
is a member of Delta Sigma Phi. 

Don R. Boyle, engr. '58, of the 
National Bureau of Standards Center 
for Computer Sciences and Technology, 
has aided in the development of sys- 
tems for automatically recording data 
in Bureau laboratories. The systems are 
assembled with a minimum of engi- 
neering and fabrication effort, from a 
stock of modules, which use a family of 
printed circuit cards. 

Jesse D. Dillon, Jr., m. educ. '58, 
educ. D. '65, is presently serving as 
Principal of the David W. Harlan Ele- 
mentary School in Wilmington, Dela- 

James A. Early, Jr., bpa '58, was 
named in January as a Senior Vice Pres- 
ident of the Capital City Savings and 
Loan Corporation, Washington. He was 
formerly Vice President and Treasurer 
of the firm. 

Forrest William Fryer, m.s.-a&s, 
'58, ph.d.-a&s, '63, has been promoted 
to Manager of the Personnel Research 
Department at the Xerox Corpora- 
tion in Rochester, New York. He 
joined the firm in 1963 as a manpower 
planning administrator. 

A member of Phi Beta Kappa, Dr. 
Fryer was one of six winners in the 
fifth annual Ford Foundation Doctoral 
Dissertation competition. 

Milton Benjamin Goldinger, 
educ. '58, m.a. '61, was awarded the 
degree of doctor of philosophy by 
Ohio State University at the Autumn 
Quarter Commencement exercises held 
at Columbus, Ohio. 

Ronald K. Hunt, bpa '58, has been 
graduated from the training course for 
U. S. Air Force F-4C Phantom II pilots 
held at Davis-Monthan AFB, Arizona. 

Captain Hunt, a native of Beltsville, 
has been assigned to Bentwaters RAF 
Station, England, for duty with the 
U. S. Forces in Europe. He is a mem- 
ber of Delta Tau Delta. 

Phillip D. Perlo, a&s '58, a former 
three-year letterman in football, has 
joined the staff of Pacific Mutual Life's 
Houston, Texas, agency. 

Following graduation, Mr. Perlo 
played football with the Washington 
Redskins and later with the Houston 
Oilers. He is a member of Tau Epsilon 
Phi fraternity. 

Hersh , uc '59, 
has been promot- 
ed to Lieutenant 
Colonel in the 
U. S. Army. He 
has served for 
several years as a 
member of the 
staff and faculty 
of the U. S. Army 
School, Fort Lee, Virginia. 

Lt. Col. Hersh recently received or- 
ders for service in Vietnam, and will 
leave his wife and family residing in 
the Virginia area. Their daughter, 
Lynne, is a member of the freshman 
class at the University. 

Spyros A. Lazaris, m.s. pharm. '59, 
was awarded a ph.d. degree on Feb- 
ruary 5 from the University of Iowa. 

The Maryland Magazine 

Roy F. Marsden, uc '59, is flying 
vital U. S. Air Force photo-recon- 
naissance missions in Vietnam. 

Colonel Marsden is Commander of 
Detachment 1, 6250th Combat Support 
Group at Tan Son Nhut Airfield, which 
flies reconnaissance missions in RB-57 
aircraft. The aerial photos are essential 
in planning ground and air actions, and 
for damage assessment after air strikes. 

James R. Murphy, vc '59, Richard 
G. Reid, bpa '58, and Raymond N. 
Tackett, a&s '59, have entered the Air 
University's Squadron Officer School at 
Maxwell Air Force Base, Alabama. 

The school provides training in com- 
municative skills, leadership, national 
power and international relations as 
well as aerospace doctrine and employ- 

All three officers are Captains in 
the U. S. Air Force. 


Paul B. Abrams, ll.b. '60, has been 
appointed Vice President of the Floyd 
E. Davis Mortgage Company. He will 
be in charge of the mortgage loan 
placement and servicing department. 
Mr. Abrams had formerly served as 
head of the mortgage loan department 
of Manekin Services Company of Bal- 

Renaldo G. Belanger, vc '60, is 
now teaching General Science at the 
Lakeshore Junior High School in Jack- 
sonville, Florida. Colonel Belanger re- 
tired from the Army Medical Service in 

R. N. "Bob" Pritchard, ll.b. '60, 
recently opened a new office at 52 West 
Downer Place, Aurora, Illinois. He is 
a real estate broker. 

George E. Tormoen, uc '60, has 
been selected for promotion to colonel 
in the U. S. Air Force. Colonel Tor- 
moen is an international political-mil- 
itary affairs officer with Headquarters, 
U. S. Air Force, the Pentagon. 

He holds a Master of Science degree 
from George Washington University. 

Wesley J. Hatfield, uc '61, has 
been awarded the U. S. Air Force Com- 
mendation Medal at Hickam AFB, 

Captain Hatfield received the medal 
for meritorious service as chief of a 
special projects branch at Scott AFB, 

Ray E. Hiebert, m. a&s '61, ph.d. 
'62, has been elected Director of the 
newly organized Washington Journal- 
ism Center. Dr. Hiebert will take a leave 
of absence from his duties as Chairman 
of the Journalism Department at Amer- 
ican University. 

The author of articles and studies for 
professional publications, he is the edi- 

tor of a recentlj published book en- 
titled, The I'n n in Washington. 

Lowi u E. May, u< "61, recentlj 

completed the U. S. \n I orce tropic 
Survival School .it Albrook An Force 

Base. Canal /one. Colonel May, who 

is air attache to Argentina, was turned 
in escape, evasion and jungle survival. 

Wii i [AM C. Sim k mi k. h\-\ "61, CLIF- 
FORD L. Hahhiii/. Jr., bpa '62, WlL- 

i i\m W. Cooper a&s '62, were Decem- 
ber graduates oi the Air University's 
Squadron Officer School at Maxwell 
AFB, Alabama. I he officers were se- 
lected for the professional officer train- 
ing in recognition of their potential as 
leaders in the aerospace force. 

John S. Zimmerman, uc '61, Second 
Vice President of Equitable Trust Co. 

in Laurel, has been elected a Director 
of the Prince George's Chamber of 

Colonel Zimmerman joined Equitable 
in 1961, following his retirement from 
military service. He is the past President 
of the West Laurel Civic Association, 
and is presently President of the Laurel 
Kiwanis Club. 

Jon C. Merkel, a&s '62, is a First 
Lieutenant serving with the 20th Heli- 
copter Squadron in Vietnam. He is a 
member of Lambda Chi Alpha fra- 

Charles V. 


bpa '62, has been 
named "Man of 
the Year" by the 
Alexandria Agen- 
cy of the Mutual 
Life Insurance 
Company of New 
York. The tribute 
was in recogni- 
tion of his out- 
standing service and interest in planning 
life insurance programs to serve the 
needs of families and businesses. Mr. 
Montalbano is a member of Alpha Tau 

Gail J. Petre, nurs. '62, sailed in 
January aboard the S.S. HOPE for Cor- 
into. Nicaragua. She will be part oi a 
nearly 100-member medical staff, com- 
prised mostly of nurses and technol- 
ogists, who will serve during the ten- 
month mission. 

During the mission, doctors and 
nurses will instruct their Nicaraguan 
counterparts in the techniques of mod- 
ern medicine, both on the ship and in 
local hospitals and schools. 

Miss Petre, a specialist in medical- 
surgical nursing, had previously served 
HOPE at a shore program in Trujillo. 

Sarah M. Scut esinger, \&s '62, ma. 
'63. is the author of the book and lyrics 

for the Universitv of Maryland Chil- 



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I dren's Theater production of "Alice in 
Wonderland." The production, per- 
formed by students, was a sell-out, at 
the J. Millard Tawes Fine Arts Center. 

Donald L. Waterworth, uc '62, 
is the recently elected President of the 
Alamogordo Aviation Association, Inc. 
of Alamogordo, New Mexico. He pre- 
viously served as the Association Vice 
President and General Manager for the 
Alamogordo Aviation Day Air Show. 

Sara J. Prit- 
chett, a&s '63, a 
native of Balti- 
more, has grad- 
uated from the 
Officer Candidate 
Course held at 
Marine Corps 
Schools, Quanti- 
co, Virginia. Lt. 
1 Pritchett topped a 
class of 38 wo- 
men Marine officer candidates who 
attended the nine-week course. 

James H . 
^gpm ^ Hull, Jr., bpa 

^•^Cli^iW '64, been 

wKtf Bfc awarded U.S. Air 
Force silver pilot 
™ 5^^' wings upon grad- 

uation from Reese 
AFB, Texas. Lieu- 
tenant Hull is be- 
ing assigned to 
Dover AFB, Del- 
aware, for duty 
with the Military Air Transport Serv- 
ice. He is a member of Delta Sigma Pi. 


J. Paul Jervis, '64, has joined 
Doyle, Dane and Bernbach Advertis- 
ing Company. He and his wife, former 
student Diane Devin, live in New York 

George A. 
Rabey, Jr., a&s 
'64, has been 
awarded U.S. Air 
Force silver pilot 
wings upon grad- 
uation with hon- 
ors at Webb Air 
Force Base, Tex- 
as. Lt. Rabey re- 
ceived the Aca- 
demic Award and 
the Air Training Command Command- 
er's Trophy. 

He is being assigned to Luke Air 
Force Base, Arizona, where he will fly 
the F-100 Super Sabre as a member 
of the Tactical Air Command. 

Arthur S. Alperstein, ll.b. '65, 
recently completed the military police 
officer training course held at the Army 
Military Police School, Ft. Gordon, 
Georgia. During the course he received 
instruction in military police adminis- 
tration, communications and camp and 

station operations. Lt. Alperstein re- 
ceived his undergraduate degree from 
Western Maryland College in 1962. 

Douglas E. Gould, bpa '65, recent- 
ly attended a medical aidman course at 
the Army Medical Training Center, 
Fort Sam Houston, Texas, where he re- 
ceived instruction in the application of 
medical treatment with emphasis on the 
care of battlefield casualties. 

Maraline Myers, a&s '65, has 
joined the Office of Economic Oppor- 
tunity as a Program Assistant. She is 
a native of Baltimore, Maryland. 

Pamela Miller Schreiner, 
'65, of Rockville, Maryland, recently 
joined the Food and Drug Administra- 
tion, as a writer. 

Roger J. Sterr, uc '65, has been 
promoted to Colonel in the U. S. Air 
Force and has been awarded the Air 
Force Commendation Medal. 

Colonel Sterr received the Medal for 
previous service at USAF headquarters 
in the Pentagon. He is now Chief of the 
Military Air Transport Service's spe- 
cial missions division. 

Margaret Wardell, m.s. music '65, 
a professional violinist, is concertmaster 
for the Prince George's Civic Orchestra. 

The wife of a career naval aviator, 
she has made five trips to Europe, has 
lived in the Far East and in many 
parts of the United States. She is pres- 
ently teaching French in two Laurel. 
Maryland, schools while planning to re- 
turn to school for the ph.d. 

Her husband, Commander William 
K. Wardell, mil. sci '57, m.bpa '59, 
is presently working toward his ph.d. 
at the University. He is stationed at the 

Frank Rocco Yacone, uc '65, has 
been commissioned a Second Lieuten- 
ant in the U. S. Air Force Medical 
Service Corps. 

Lt. Yacone, who has received num- 
erous awards for his teaching ability, 
also attended Trenton New Jersey State 
College and the University of Delaware 
before receiving his degree through the 
University's Far East division. 

David A . 
Stine, bpa '64, 
has been awarded 
U. S. Air Force 
silver pilot wings 
upon graduation 
at Laredo Air 
Force Base, Tex- 
as. Lieutenant 
Stine is being as- 
signed to Mc- 
Guire Air Force 
Base, New Jersey, where he will fly the 
C-130 Hercules as a member of the 
Military Air Transport Service. 

Lt. Stine is a member of Delta Tau 



The Maryland Magazine 

In Memoriam 

Florence Bonifant, pharm. '03, a 
longtime area resident and a descendant 
of the 17th-century French settlers, 
died February 5th at the age of 9 1 . 

Miss Bonifant was born on her fam- 
ily farm, "Drumaldra," near Colesville, 
and was a direct descendant of a family 
of French Huguenots who settled in 
Maryland in 1654. 

She worked as a pharmacist for 
a brief time, taught school for several 
years in Wisconsin, and returned to the 
Washington area before World War I. 
During the war she aided in war bonds 
drives for the District of Columbia and 
National War Savings Committees. In 
1922 she did administrative work for 
the National Committee for Men 
Blinded in Battle. 

In the late 1920's, Miss Bonifant did 
promotional work for the American 
Society for the Control of Cancer in 
New York and edited the women's 
pages for a small Washington weekly 
before she retired in 1930. 

Charles H. Harper, engr. '07, the 
managing owner of a towing and light- 
erage business, died February 21 at 
Union Memorial Hospital, following a 
brief illness. He was 77 years old. He 
had headed the firm of Charles H. Har- 
per and Associates since the death of 
his father in 1941. 

Mr. Harper was a graduate of the 
old Maryland Agricultural College. He 
taught engineering at Michigan State 
College and mathematics at Chestnut 
Hill Academy in Philadelphia. He was 
a member of the Propeller Club, the 
University Club, the Engineers Club, 
the Merchants Club and the Baltimore 
Country Club. He was also active in 
the American Legion. 

He is survived by his wife, the for- 
mer Golda Price; one son, Charles H. 
Harper, Jr., of Baltimore, and two 
grandsons. Also surviving are three 
brothers and one sister. 

Albert E. Goldstein, m.d. '12, in- 
ternationally known urological surgeon 
and Chairman of the Greater Univer- 
sity of Maryland Fund, died February 

Dr. Goldstein, in collaboration with 
another physician, perfected the artifi- 
cial bladder in dogs and in humans in 
1947. Nine years later, he and his asso- 
ciates at the Sinai Hospital were 
awarded a Certificate of Merit at an 
American Medical Association Conven- 
tion for an exhibit on bladder replace- 
After studying at Yale and graduating 
from the College of Physicians and 
Surgeons, Dr. Goldstein interned at 
Sinai Hospital and became interested in 
the study of genito-urinary surgery. In 
1920, he organized a genito-urinary de- 
partment at Sinai Hospital and served 
as chief until 1950, when he retired 

from ward service He remained active 
in private practice and was .i consultant 
in urologj .ii five Baltimore hospitals 
Dr, Goldstein organized the medical 
department at I evindale in 1927 and 
remained as a Medical Directoi ol the 
institution until 1957. He was prom 
inent in organizing the Hoffbergei I i 
ologic Research Laboratory at Sinai 


Dr. Goldstein helped in form the 
Baltimore-Washington Urological So 
ciety in l ( ^2 l >, ami was its second pres- 
ident. He also served mi the Board ol 
the American Urological Association. 

Dr. Goldstein, who held an honorary 
degree of doctor of science from the 
University, was a past President ol the 
Medical Alumni Association anil of the 
University of Maryland Alumni Asso- 
ciation. The latter conferred the Abram 
Z. Gottwals Memorial Award on Dr. 
Goldstein at Spring Reunion last Maj 
in recognition of his outstanding alumni 

He was a past President of the Bal- 
timore City Medical Society, a Diplo- 
mate of the Board of Urology, a Fel- 
low of the International Society of Ur- 
ologists, a Fellow of the American Col- 
lege of Surgeons and the Southeastern 
Surgical Society. He was a member of 
many medical associations, and was an 
organizer of the graduate club of Phi 
Delta Epsilon Medical fraternity. 

Dr. Goldstein leaves his wife, the for- 
mer Elsie May Smith, of 3505 North 
Charles Street, and four sons, Robert 
B. Goldstein, m.d. '54, William O. 
Goldstein, ll.b. '54, Albert E. Gold- 
stein, Jr., and Martin J. Goldstein. 

Robert R. Pierce, pharm. '12, died 
October 30, 1965, after a series of 

Mr. Pierce had been in the drug 
business in Morgantown, West Virginia, 
since his graduation from the Univer- 

B. W. Steele, Sr., m.d. '14. for 49 
years a Mullens, West Virginia, prac- 
ticing physician and surgeon, died at 
the home of a son in Tulsa, Oklahoma, 
on January 29. 

After completing his internship and 
residency in Baltimore hospitals. Dr. 
Steele came to Mullens in 1916 to serve 
the Mullens General Hospital as sur- 
geon. In 1918 his practice was inter- 
rupted when he entered the Army Med- 
ical Corps. He served as surgeon in 
field hospitals in France, and was dis- 
charged with the rank of captain in 

He was among the organizers of the 
Peoples Bank of Mullens in 1926. and 
is a former President and Chairman of 
the Board of Directors. In 1962 Dr. 
Steele was honored by the West Vir- 
ginia Medical Association as "General 
Practitioner of the Year." He was one 
of the organizers oi the Mullens Meth- 
odist Church and a charter member of 

the Rotarj < lub He wu a foi 
President ol tin- v. 
ical So< Hi'. ..mi has i 
membei oi the state and national med- 
ical societies 

in partnership with ins son. I n 
Steele ol Roanoke, he made substantial 
business investmenti An earl) bobb) 

was bleeding and i.ii : m,| , 

and he was national!) known foi | 
winning hounds His pedigreed 
were in demand in beagle laiseis na 

Surviving are Ins wife, two sons, and 
two brothers. 

Hi hi i \ \ (i \kk Id, i ngr 15, a 
50-year executive with the Baltimore 
das and l lectric ( ompany, died in Bal- 
timore in earl) lanuar) after an appar- 
ent heart attack. He 71 \ears old 

\ native ol New York. Mi ( lark 
joined the firm shortl) alter his grad- 
uation from the Universit) in 1915, and 

last August celebrated 50 yean ol as- 
sociation with the das and I lectric 

( 'ompanj . 

He had been forced to retire because 
Ol ill health, and Superintendent 
of Electric Distribution at the tune ol 
his retirement, a post he had held since 

He leaves his wile. Drucilla; a son. 
Hedley A. Jr.; a daughter. Mrs. Mar- 
garet Bien; a step-daughter. Carlyn 
Dawson; and two sisters. Mrs. Alice 
Starks. and Lillian Clark. 

Simon N. Silverberg, ll.b. 15. a 

Baltimore trial lawyer lor 39 \cars. 
died in Baltimore in late December alter 
a long illness. He was 82 \cars old. 

He was admitted to the Maryland Bar 
in 1914. a year before he graduated 
from the University of Maryland I .aw 
School. He began his practice in 1915 
and appeared in court regularly until ill- 
ness forced him to retire in 1962. 

Mr. Silverberg was a member oi the 
American Bar Association, the Balti- 
more Bar Association and the Baltimore 
Odd Fellows Temple. 

He leases his wife, the former Oene- 
vive Johnson: two sons. Lenn Silver- 
berg of Baltimore, and Seth Samuel 
Silverberg of North Miami Beach. 
Florida, and lour grandchildren. 

Edward A. CAFRITZ, m.d. IS. a 
prominent Washington surgeon and phi- 
lanthropist, tlied February 25. while on 
vacation in Hollywood, Florida. He was 

7 I \ears old. 

Dr. Cafritz, a practicing physician 
for 48 years, was an Instructor and \- 
SOCiate in Surgcr\ at Cieorge Washing- 
ton Universit) from i l >:~ to 1955. He 
was Attending Chic! ot Surger\ at 
EmergenC) Hospital and at the Wash- 
ington Hospital Center until 1959, and 
continued as an Associate on the Cen- 
ter's stall'. He was also the attending 
physician at the Hebrew Home tor the 

He was past President ot the Wash- 

March-April 1966 


jngt, n of Surgery, the Jacobi 

I) c rewish Com- 

il,. Kaufmann 

.! Curls, 

ollege of 

ee Mason, 

ire unit .it the 

Hospital Center. Ho was 

United Jewish Appeal and 

id Drives. 

He ".>- i charier member of Phi 

Alpha Fraternity at the University of 

Mar) laiiJ. 

He leaves his wife, Mildred, and two 
sons. James E. and William H., both 
ol Bethesda. and tour grandchildren. 

C i aki nc e E. Macke, m.d. '18, a re- 
tired Baltimore pediatrician, died Jan- 
uar\ I 5 at a convalescent retreat follow- 
ing a long illness. He was 71 years old. 

Dr. Macke entered the United States 
Medical Corps and served as a hospital 
corpsman during World War I. At the 
close of the war, he returned to Balti- 
more and established his practice of 
pediatrics, which he maintained until his 
retirement in 1957. 

A boating enthusiast. Dr. Macke 
worked closely with the Bureau of 
Recreation throughout his lifetime. He 
was a member of the Second English 
Lutheran Church. 

He is survived by his wife, the for- 
mer Bertha Neiderhauser; a sister, Mrs. 
Marie Titus, and several neices and 

Frederick B. Rakemann, engr. '18, 
died on February 17. Mr. Rakemann 
had been living in Coral Gables, Flori- 

Irwin O. Ridgely, m.d. '18, a re- 
tired Baltimore industrial surgeon, died 
in late December at Mercy Hospital 
following a six-month illness. He was 
73 \ears old. 

A native ol Bartholows, Frederick 
( ounty, Dr. Ridgely interned and took 
postgraduate courses at Mercy Hos- 
pital following his graduation from the 
University School of Medicine. He 
served as an associate surgeon at Mercy 
and at University Hospitals. He spe- 
cialized in industrial surgery, caring for 
victims of industrial accidents. 

I )r Ridgely belonged to the Balti- 
more City Medical Society, the Medical 
and Chirurgical Faculty of Maryland, 
the American Medical Association and 
the Southern Medical Association. He 
was also a Fellow ol the American Col- 
lege ot Surgeons anil a member of the 
Baltimore Country Club. 

He leaves his wile, the former Flor- 
ence M. Smith: a son. Dr. Beverly S. 
Ridgely; a sisicr. Mrs. Hugh B. Truitt, 
and three grandchildren. His first wife, 
Ihe former Virginia Sellman. died in 

EVERETI ( . I MBRI >. I NOR. '24, a 

registered engineer and Vice President 
ol the Aubinoe Construction Company 
of Bethesda, died January 8 at his home. 

Mr Embrey began a lifetime career 
in the construction business with the 
itz Company of Washington. He 
later joined Aubinoe, and was named 
Vice President in 1963. He had helped 
to design many metropolitan buildings, 
including the Du Pont Plaza Hotel and 
the Congressional Hotel. 

He was a member of the Masonic 
Order of Hiram Lodge and a past 
vestryman of St. John's Episcopal 
Church, where he had been active in 
committee work. He was also a mem- 
ber of the Cornice Club of Bethesda. 

He leaves his wife Janet of the home, 
5402 Lambeth Road, Bethesda; a son, 
Everett C, Jr., of 9603 Parkwood 
Drive, Bethesda; a daughter, Mrs. 
Robert Wormald, of 10213 Gary Road, 
Potomac and a brother, Kenneth Em- 
brey. He also leaves four grandchildren. 

Leo T. Brown, m.d. '25, died on 
January 15 at the Washington Hospital 
Center after a heart attack. He was 
65 years old. 

Dr. Brown, a native of the District 
of Columbia, was a staff member of the 
Washington Hospital Center and of 
Prince George's County Hospital. His 
mother, the late Ida Straus Brown, was 
known as the "Angel of the Southwest" 
for her work among the underprivileged. 

He was a member of the Terrapin 
Club, the American Society of Inter- 
nal Medicine, the Pan American Med- 
ical Society, the Jacobi Medical Society 
and the Medical Society of the District 
of Columbia. 

Dr. Brown is survived by his wife, the 
former Helen Slaybaugh, two sons, 
Peter Mack and Henry Cloyd, and four 

John D. Williams, ll.b. '26, former 
Vice President and Corporate Secretary 
of the United States Fidelity and Guar- 
anty Company, died January 6 at his 
Baltimore home following a long illness. 
He was 67 years old. 

Mr. Williams joined the home office 
of U.S.F.&G. in 1925, where he ad- 
vanced from claims adjuster to Vice 
President-Corporate Secretary. He re- 
tired in April of 1963. 

Over the years, he became recognized 
as an authority in the bonding field, 
and represented his firm on the ex- 
ecutive committee of the Surety Asso- 
ciation of America for many years. 

Active in Baltimore civic and social 
affairs, Mr. Williams had been President 
of the Baltimore Country Club and had 
served as President of the Community 
Chest. He had belonged to the Mary- 
land Club and to the Bachelor's Co- 

Mr. Williams never married. He is 
survived by a sister, Mrs. Alvin H. Seitz, 
of Baltimore. 

Howard E. Hassler, engr. '27, an 

engineer with the Bureau of Yards and 
Docks, died in late December after a 
brief illness. 

A native of Washington, D.C., Mr. 
Hassler attended the University and 
later received a Master's degree from 
George Washington University. 

Mr. Hassler served for many years 
in the Office of the Chief of Engineers 
in the Army Corps of Engineers. He 
remained there until 1 1 years ago, when 
he became an engineering specialist in 
protective construction with the Bur- 
eau of Yards and Docks' engineering 
and architectural design branch. 

He belonged to many organizations, 
including the Kenwood Golf and Coun- 
try Club, St. Paul's Lutheran Church 
and the Sycamore Island Canoe Club. 

Mr. Hassler leaves his wife, Margaret 
S., and a daughter, Elizabeth A., both 
of the home, 5710 Ogden Road, Spring- 
field, Maryland. 

Burton A. McGann, a&s '29, an 
attorney who practiced in the Washing- 
ton area for 25 years, died February 8 
in Shaker Heights, Ohio, of multiple 

A native of the District, he entered 
private practice soon after graduating 
from George Washington University 
Law School. While at the University of 
Maryland he was a member of the 
basketball and baseball teams. 

After his retirement six years ago, 
he donated his sizable library to the 
District Bar Association, of which he 
was a member. He had been living in 
Shaker Heights for the past two years. 

He leaves two brothers, Theodore 
and Robert R.; also, two sisters, Mrs. 
George Cozzens and Mrs. George L. 

Robert W. Lockridge, engr. '30, 
the Safety Director of Cincinnati, Ohio, 
died at his home on February 21, fol- 
lowing a heart attack. He was 56 years 

Colonel Lockridge was made safety 
chief of Cincinnati in 1964, after re- 
tiring from the Army. 

During his 32-year military career, 
he supervised construction of Army 
Ordnance plants, was a research engi- 
neer with the Manhattan Project during 
World War II, and served in Japan, 
Korea, Germany and New Mexico. 

His military decorations included the 
Legion of Merit, with Oak Leaf Cluster 
and the Army Commendation Medal. 
A professional engineer, he worked at 
the end of World War II with the 
McKee Construction Company in New 

He leaves his wife, Marian, of the 
home in Cincinnati; two sons and four 
daughters. His mother also survives. 

Julius Radice, a&s '30, an ortho- 
pedic surgeon on the staffs of several 
Washington hospitals, died at his home 
on January 15, following a heart attack. 

A native of Washington, Dr. Radice 


The Maryland Magazine 

was an outstanding athlete in high 
school and at the University, where he 
won varsity letters in football, basketball 
and baseball. 

Following his graduation from the 
George Washington University Medical 
School in 1935, he became a resident 
at Emergency Hospital, where he re- 
mained for four years. He went on to 
become a staff member at Washing- 
ton Hospital Center, the Washington 
Clinic, and Suburban and Sibley Me- 
morial Hospitals. He had served as the 
team physician at St. Alban's School 
for Boys for the past 25 years. His son, 
Peter Radice, is presently football cap- 
tain and senior prefect at St. Alban's. 

Dr. Radice belonged to the "M" 
Club, the Terrapin Club, the D.C. Med- 
ical Society and the Congressional 
Country Club. 

He is survived by his wife, Louise 
Eno, of the home, 6131 Nevada Av- 
enue, Chevy Chase, his son, and a sister, 
Mrs. Milton Magruder. 

H. Vernon Langluttig, m.d. '31, a 
former clinical professor of medicine at 
the University's School of Medicine, 
died January 21, in Mount Vernon, 

Dr. Langluttig left his position of 
clinical professor of medicine at the 
School of Medicine to take on duties as 
Head of the Chest Division of the 
Baltimore City Hospitals. In 1942 he 
volunteered for military service and 
spent two years in the Fiji Islands. 
After his discharge as a colonel he 
returned to Baltimore City Hospitals. 

In 1957 he accepted a post as Chief 
of Service of the Missouri Chest Cen- 
ter in Mount Vernon, Missouri, where 
he remained until his death. 

Dr. Langluttig is survived by his 
wife, two sons, Doctors H. Vernon 
Langluttig, Jr., and John Langluttig; 
and two brothers, Edgar and Ira. 

Edward S. Barber, engr. '35, an 
Assistant Professor at the University 
and consultant with the Bureau of 
Public Roads, died February 1, of a 
heart attack. 

Professor Barber, a soil mechanics 
expert, was with the BPR from 1936 
to 1947 before becoming a consultant, 
and had been Assistant Professor of 
Civil Engineering since 1947. 

Born in Walla Walla, Washington, 
he was a resident of the District since 
1920. Nine years ago he acted as a 
consultant to the government of Guate- 
mala while on leave from the Univer- 

He was active in numerous engineer- 
ing societies and was a member of the 
Clarendon Methodist Church. 

He leaves his widow, Josephine; 
three sons, George S., Stephen, and 
John C; his mother, Mrs. Mildred Fair- 
fax; and a brother, Col. R. C. Barber. 

John R. Williams, agr. '43, an 
Agricultural Specialist and Professor of 

Agricultural I ducation at the Univer- 
sity of Arizona, died I ebruarj 1 1 in 
Tucson. Arizona 

Mr. Williams was born in 
and raised in Washington. He Berved as 
a lieutenant in the infantrj during 
World War ii and received Ins m i. 
from Pennsylvania Mate University in 
l l >>2. 

Alter spending two years in Iran 
as an agricultural specialist with the 
Near Hast Foundation, he joined the 
stall of the University ol Arizona 1 1 
was a member ol Gamma Sigma Delta, 
international agriculture fraternity, and 
Phi Delta Kappa, international educa- 
tion fraternity. 

Surviving are his wife, Andree; two 
sons, John and Andrew; his parents; 
and a sister. 

William Edward Boyle, a&s '49, 
an administrative official at the Smith- 
sonian Institution's Museum of Historv 
and Technology, died January 21 after 
a long illness. 

As administrative officer in the mu- 
seum director's office, Mr. Boyle was 
responsible for planning and directing 
many exhibits. He also was instrumental 
in the planning and construction of the 
new Museum of History and Tech- 
nology, and had been with the Smith- 
sonian since 1950. 

Mr. Boyle was a native of Washing- 
ton and lifetime resident of the area. 
During World War II, he served with 
a Special Services unit in the European 

theatei and spent ii) 

ophone playei with the Washii 

Redskins Band. 

Surviving are ins wife, Barban 
daughtei Nam •■ I ■ on; his mothei I 
[da Boyle; and a litter, Mr- Helen 
I Meany. 

Nl II OKI) P. I I ol l). I NCR 

fatallj injured I ebruarj 2 in a col- 
lision on Benfield Road in the Severna 
Park section ["he accident, which was 
attributed u> the snow storm which hit 
the aiea earl) in the week, occurred 
aboul 2:00 \ M 
\li I [oyd w.,s 18 

< .i s \i. \ii mm ii.- \,.k 52, died 
on November 10, 1964, He is sur- 
vived by his wife, Priscilla ( Mende, 

ol I astucw I arms. Aquasco, Mars land. 

Robert Franklin Richardson, mil 
s< i '55, a plant supervisor lor the 
Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone 
Company, died Tuesday, January 2 s ol 

a heart attack. 

Mr. Richardson began working for 
the telephone company in 1^27 in 
Richmond and joined the Washington 
branch of the company in l l >4 1 . Alter 
serving in World War II and the 
Korean conflict, he resigned his com- 
mission in 1954 with the rank of cap- 

Surviving arc his wife, I ois; a son, 
Robert C; and a daughter. Mrs. Ronald 



Florence Bonifant, phar. 
Charles H. Harper, engr. 
Judge Harry N. Sandler, ll.b. 
Roy M. Birely, phar. 
Albert E. Goldstein, m.d. 
Robert R. Pierce, phar. 
B. W. Steele, Sr., m.d. 
Hedley A. Clark, 3d, engr. 
Dr. Clifton E. Killary, d.d.s. 
Simon N. Silverberg, ll.b. 
Edward A. Cafritz, m.d. 
Clarence E. Macke, m.d. 
Frederick B. Rakemann, engr. 
Irwin O. Ridgely, m.d. 
Everett C. Embrey, engr. 
Leo Brown, m.d. 
John D. Williams, ll.b. 
Howard E. Hassler, engr. 
Burton A. McGann, a&s 
Robert W. Lockridge, engr. 
Julius Radice, a&s 
H. Vernon Langluttig, m.d. 
Herbert R. Heitt, ph.d. 
Edward S. Barber, engr. 
John R. Wii.i IAMS, agr. 
William Edward Boyle, a&s 
Nelford P. Lloyd, engr. 
Gus M. Mende, Jr., agr. 
Robert Franklin Richardson, uc 
Wallace G. Kistler, m.engr. 
William B. Garrison, uc 
*Dr. Donald T. Bonm J 
■ Denotes Faculty 

Year of Graduation 

1 903 


I wis 






February 5, 


February 21, 


October 4. 


November 4. 


I ebruarj 2 1, 

1 966 

October 30, 


January -"'■ 

I 966 

Januarj 6, 


November 27, 


December 28. 


Februarj 25. 


January 15, 

1 966 

Februarj 17,1! 

December 28, 


Januarj 8, 


Januarj 15, 

1 966 

January 6, 

1 966 

December 28, 


l ebruarj 8, 


l ebruarj 2 l. 


January 15, 


Januarj 21, 


December l. 


Februarj 1, 

1 966 

1 ebruai \ 1 1 . 


January 21. 


I ebruarj 2. 


November 10, 


January 25. 


1 Chilian Z, 


November 9, 


I ebruarj 10, 


Which is right 
for you ? 

If your hearing is normal, the telephone handset 
on the left is for yon. It's what yon use now. 

But if hearing is a problem, the one on the 
right may be a help. 

It's a transistorized handset for the hard of 
hearing that has been developed by engineers at 
Hell Telephone Laboratories. 

The small, thumb-operated knob lets the 
hearer adjust the volume of the caller's voice 
as on a radio, making it as loud as desired. The 
handset fits inconspicuously on any phone base, 
in any color. It's one of a number of telephone 
aids for the handicapped. 

For the speechless, there is an electronic arti- 
ficial larynx, also developed at Bell Laboratories. 
This provides a steady tone in the throat cavity 
which can be modulated into words by shaping 
mouth and lips. 

Several thousand bedfast children around the 
country keep in touch with classroom work from 
home or hospital via two-way Bell System ampli- 
fied telephone circuits. 

For the blind, there are switchboards that 
work by touch. Other devices for other impair- 
ments are being worked on. 

Some of this equipment looks like the regular 
thing — some doesn't. 

But the point of it all is to give the handi- 
capped a quality of service that's as close to the 
regular as we can make it. 

If you'd like more information about any of 
these special services, just call a Bell System Busi- 
ness Office, or ask a telephone man. 

g\ Bell System 

American Telephone & Telegraph 
and Associated Companies 



COVER: The University of 
Maryland, Baltimore County 

Our Maryland 

The Purpose of 

8 In The Family 

7 The Purpose of a 

Special Four-Page Insert for 
Members of the Alumni As- 

Ninth Annual Honor Roll of 
The Greater University of 
Maryland Fund 

10 A Campus is Born 

EDWARD F. HOLTER, Vice-Chairman 
B. HERBERT BROWN, Secretary 
HARRY H. NUTTLE, Treasurer 

LOUIS L. KAPLAN, Assistant Secretary 

RICHARD W. CASE, Assistant Treasurer 





President of the University 

ROBERT A. BEACH, Assistant to the 

President for University Relations 
MARJORIE SILVER, Assistant Editor 
AL DANEGGER. Staff Photographer 
BILL CLARK, Staff Photographer 

J. LOGAN SCHUTZ, Director 

I, and 

Published at the University of Maryland, 
entered as second class mail matter under 
the Act of Congress March 3, 1879 and 
second class postage paid at the Post Office, 
College Park, Md.— Member of American Alumni 

Our Maryland 

This issue of Maryland is an expression of the University's 
concern for its alumni and its need to communicate with 
that most important group in the University Community. 
For the first time, the magazine of the University will be re- 
ceived by every alumnus whose name and address is included 
among 53,200 such listings in the master register. 
Members of the Alumni Association will receive, in addition, 
a bonus four-page section bound into the center of their copies.' 
Maryland will be mailed in each season, four times a year. 
The University takes this occasion to wish its alumni Sea- 
son's Greetings and to express its hope that the year 1967 will 
j be a happy, peaceful and successful one. 

Around the campuses. ... A sign in the Memorial Chapel 
carried in large block type— LSD— but was quick to an- 
nounce below that the reference was to the "Lutheran Student 
Department" . . . evening lecture-discussion classes sponsored 
by a student organization are announced as fulfilling a "free 
; university" concept ... a "Course Guide" evaluating some 
; 200 courses will have its second edition in January. Sponsored 
and organized by students, the Guide press run will be 10,000 
i • . . Republican gubernatorial candidate Spiro T. Agnew told the 
University Chapter of the American Association of University 
Professors, that Maryland ranks 36th in expenditures for 
,i higher education and, at the same time, ranks 12th in tax 
;, burden and 10th in per capita income ... The Infirmary at 
; j College Park treated 2,191 students in September, many of 
these for colds and sore throats . . . President Lyndon 

Fall 1966 

B. Johnson paid a surprise visit to the University to ad- 
dress the Conference on State Committees on Criminal 
Administration. The President called for a "national strategy 
against crime" and termed poverty as the root of crime . 
The University has issued its Speakers Bureau Roster for 
1966-67; its 173 speakers list more than 500 topics. Copies 
are available from Room 17. North Administration Building. 

Budget Request. The Board of Regents has approved a 
budget request of $70,124,102 for operating in fiscal year 
1967-68. Combined with $12,250,064 for Sponsored Research 
and $32,947,884 for Self-Supporting Activities, the total 
operating budget is $115,322,050. Of this amount. $46,- 
000,000, or 40.5 percent, is designated as State appropriation. 
A capital budget request of $30,000,000 for buildings brings 
the requested budget for the next fiscal year to $145,322,050. 
The University's budget request now goes to the State Budget 
Bureau, then to the Governor and finally appears in the budget 
bills of the House of Delegates and the Senate. 

Accreditation. The University has received "a clean bill 
of health" from the Middle States Association of Colleges 
and Secondary Schools. The University's accreditation was 
not in question; the survey is made every ten years at each 
member school. Areas studied were the Honors Program. 
Maryland State College, the Graduate School and the College 
of Arts and Sciences. 

Sports. Maryland football fortunes have taken a turn for 
the better. After six games, we had won four and lost two, 
and were tied with Clemson for the Atlantic Coast Conference 
Championship. The fortunes of an average football team shift 

The Saban method: firmness and confidence. 

dramatically week-to-week. There is a sense of dismay when 
the team loses, and this increases proportionately to each 
loss. When the team wins there is relief and momentary joy — 
which quickly fades into cautious optimism as the next game 
approaches. Lead paragraphs from news releases issued by the 
Department of Intercollegiate Athletics tell the story. 

August 27. Sixty-nine players, comprising one of the 
smallest (numerically) Maryland squads in recent years, 
will report for "Picture Day" activities at Byrd Stadium 
Wednesday on the eve of buckling down to one of the 
toughest early schedules a Terrapin team has ever faced. 

Sept. 8. With little more than a week left before he 
sends his first college team in seven years into action at 
Penn State, Maryland Coach Lou Saban is keeping his 
fingers crossed against injuries to a squad whose basic 
problem is depth. 

Oct. 10. Fresh off a "big win" over Duke, only the 
second time in 13 games a Maryland football team ever 
has beaten the Blue Devils, Lou Saban's Terps lost no 
time in starting preparations for West Virginia which 
will invade Byrd Stadium here next Saturday. 

Oct. 18. Sitting prettier than even their own coach 
dared dream possible just a fortnight ago, Maryland's 
Terps are experiencing the joys of an off-week from the 
lofty perch of a shared first place with Clemson in the 
Atlantic Coast Conference and an overall 3-2 record. 

Based on the record to date, the powerful freshman team 
just recruited, and the ability and poise of professional 
Saban, Maryland seems to be destined again to become a 
major football power. 

After the Duke upset. Coach Saban and assistant wandered 
into a local restaurant and there, framed and hanging on the 
wall between the bar and the dining room, was a full-color 
reproduction of Saban posing with the bronze mascot. Obvi- 
ously pleased by the compliment (the portrait was cut from 
a football program cover) the coach said to nearby celebrity- 
watchers that his boys were "doing very well." 

In the State. The State's birth rate in 1965 dropped approx- 
imately eight percent below that of the previous year. Last 
year, 74,000 children were born to Maryland residents — the 

lowest recorded since 1956. The Maryland trend follows the 
national. . . . Leading causes of death were heart disease, 
cancer and stroke and the great increases in death rates 
occurred as a result of influenza and pneumonia, motor vehicle 
accidents and cirrhosis of the liver. 

State Comptroller Louis L. Goldstein has predicted a con- 
tinuation of the State's economic expansion. Maryland's popu- 
lation is increasing at a rate of approximately 125,000 yearly, 
the second greatest growth rate east of the Mississippi (Florida 
is first.) Prince Georges and Montgomery counties comprise 
the fastest growing area in the United States, he said. Their 
weekly growth is 800 and 600 respectively. 

(The State's Division of Biostatistics estimates that the two 
counties will attain a combined population of 1,191,000 in 
1970. In that year the Baltimore Metropolitan Area will 
have grown to 2,068,000. The remaining population of the 
State, approximately 600,000, will be distributed throughout 
the counties and small urban centers.) 

Other rosy statistics: 3.2 unemployment rate is lowest in 
the Nation; buying income per family is $9,384, 15 percent 
of the national average; industrial, public and residential 
construction are all up; tax revenues are considerably ahead 
of projections; the State's credit rating is "Triple A." 

But former professor Charles L. Schultze, Director of the 
U. S. Bureau of the Budget, recently cautioned Americans to 
guard against the "inflationary spiral now loose in the econ- 
omy" and urged citizens to increase their savings rate above 
the current 5 percent. 

Another benchmark for folks who reached their adulthood 
during World War Two: the "war babies" born in the post-war 
period have come of age; the four percent increase in mar- 
riages (a total 47,345 were performed) represents the fact 
that the first wave of the "babies" reached their 18th birthday 
in 1965. On the debit side: absolute divorces (6,850) and 
annulments (128) granted last year represented an increase 
of four percent over 1964. 

Compared with the national average of 56 percent of 
draftees considered fit for military duty, Maryland's score is 
even lower, with only 47.7 percent accepted for induction. 
Rejectees are referred to the State Department of Health 
which attempts to direct the rejectee to medical attention. 

Some asounding good news from the State Department of 
Health: in the past 14 months not one case of poliomyelitis 
has been reported; in the past five years only one case of 
diphtheria is known to have occurred; whooping cough is a 

Everett G. Pettigrew, 44, an elementary school teacher 
from Anne Arundel County, was elected President of the 
Maryland State Teachers Association. He became the first 
Negro in the Nation to head an integrated State unit of the 
National Education Association. 

The Federal government has ordered a five-year study to 
find out how much fresh, drinkable water lies underneath 
the Eastern Shore of Maryland and Delaware. The study will 
be important to plans for industrial and community expansion. 

Still Growing. The University enrollment in the conti- 
nental United States was 45,905 in 1965-66, the last year for 
which complete enrollment data is available. Of these, 22,871 
were undergraduates at College Park, 5,913 graduate students 
at College Park and 10,308 were adult and special education 
students off-campus. In Baltimore the Professional Schools 
added another 1,735; University College 3,002; and the Grad- 
uate Division 1,310. Maryland State reported 765 students. 
The University's Overseas Program in 25 countries and four 
continents enrolled another 32,021. The grand total was 

Graduation. With awesome precision, the University cele- 


brated its annual Commencement. Degrees awarded were 
3,009 Bachelor's; 698 Master's; 166 Doctoral; 296 Engineer- 
ing; 109 Doctors of Medicine; 107 Bachelors of Law; 103 
Doctors of Dental Surgery; 5 Honorary Doctorates; 8 Certifi- 
cates. Total: 4,501. Among those receiving honorary degrees 
were: Lyricist Ira Gershwin, Michigan State President John 
Hannah, Author Katherine Anne Porter, and Medical 
Educator Dr. Thomas Turner. 


Ira Gershwin receives a copy of the Terrapin from editor Bill Clark. 

Alumni on the Front Lines Against Disease and Poverty. 
The Peace Corps lists the following as former University 
students currently serving as Volunteers overseas: David W. 
Alexander, in Lagos, Nigeria; Edwin L. Beffel, in La Paz, 
Bolivia; Susan D. Boardman, in Nairobi, Kenya; David A. 
Brigham, A&S '65, in Santiago, Chile; Harrison C. Brome, in 
Quito, Ecuador; Kathleen L. Byers, A&S '64, in Lima, Peru; 
Patrick L. Byrne, Educ. '64, in Caracas, Venezuela; Dennis 
J. Casey, in Lima, Peru; Pearl Chan, Pharm. '58, in Rabat, 
Morocco; Antoinette Ciesielski, A&S '64, in Bogota, Colombia. 

Also, James C. Clift, in Monrovia, Liberia; Richard B. 
Crowell, Engr. '62, in Mogadiscio, Somalia; Anne S. Cunning- 
ham, A&S '64, in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil; William H. Dent, 
A&S '65, in Santiago, Chile; Peter F. Dobert, A&S '63, in 
Belize, British Honduras; Karen Doering, A&S '64, in Conakry, 
Guinea; Edward G. Engelbart, M-A&S '65, in Addis Ababa, 
Ethiopa; Rose J. Forney, in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia; John 
D. Foster, in Libreville, Gabon; James F. Fox, Engr. '64, in 
Dacca, East Pakistan; Alan V. Getson, in Bangkok, Thailand. 

The list also includes Dennis F. Goldstein, Grad. School 
'61 -'65 Math, in Lagos, Nigeria; Richard D. Hall, in La Paz, 
Bolivia; Phyllis R. Hammond, BPA '62, in Caracas, Venezuela; 
Robert D. Hays, in Blantyre, Malawi; Judith A. Heintz, in 
Dar Es Salaam, Tanganyika; Richard H. Holmes, A&S '65, 
in Manila, Philippines; Deane E. Holt, A&S '64, in Caracas, 
Venezuela; Grace E. Holt, in Caracas, Venezuela; Eleanora 
R. Iberall, in Dar Es Salaam, Tanganyika; Marion G. Irving, 
in Dar Es Salaam, Tanzania. 

Also, Richard D. Jameson, in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia; 
Emily L. Katz, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia; Calvin A. Kifner, in 
Lagos, Nigeria; Marian Kimmerer, in Tunis, Tunisia; Robert 
D. Kurtz, A&S '65, in New Delhi, India; Basilio M. Liacuris, 
BPA '60, in Quito, Ecuador; Sydney R. Lines, A&S '63, in 
Ankara, Turkey; Melita C. Link, A&S '64, in Abidjan, Ivory 
Coast; Lance L. Lyman, in Jesselton, Sabah, Malaysia; 
Sandra L. Mader, A&S '64, in Blantyre, Malawi; Victor W. 
Mason, in Bangkok, Thailand; Hugh A. McAllorum, in Free- 
town, Sierra Leone. 

Others are Patricia A. McKee, A&S '64, in Tehran, Iran; 
Harvey A. Mogul, A&S '65, in Manila, Philippines; Rosemarie 
Noctor, in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia; Patricia J. Olson, A&S 
'63, in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil; James L. Olson, in Jesselton, 
Sabah, Malaysia; Ronald W. Owens, BPA '65, in Bogota, 
Colombia; Ellen H. Perna, in Abidjan, Ivory Coast; William 
B. Plitt, A&S '64, in Belize, British Honduras; and Ralph 
Powers in La Paz, Bolivia. 

Also serving are Taras Prytula in Lima, Peru; Mary S. 

Quinn, in Addis Ababa. Ethiopia; Thomai C. Ramey, in 
Bogota, Colombia; Wayne 1 Rio. in Bangkok, Thailand; 
Neil S. Rosenfeld, in Mogadiscio, Somali Republic; Patricia 
A. Roswell, A&S '65, in Quito, Ecuador; ludith K Roundy, 
in La Paz, Bolivia; James F, Kuhl. in BogOti < olombia; 
Gerald I.. Schmaedick, M A&S '65, in San Salvador, 1 I Salva- 
dor; Fred J. Sentner, Educ. "(>-4. in l agos. Nigeria; Richard I 

Smith, in Bogota, Colombia; James I). Spears. BPA '64, in 

Caracas. Venezuela. 

The Profession of Nursing. This summer the Walter 
Reed Army Institute of Nursing opened its doors to 97 sludent 
nurses. The Institute is a cooperative program between the 
University, the Walter Reed Army Medical (enter and the 
Medical Service. The faculty is appointed by the University. 
Successful candidates will receive a Bachelor of Science degree 
in nursing over the next two years. The Inst it me lias been 
created to help diminish a critical decline in the availability 
of Army nurses. The nurse shortage is nationwide. In Mary- 
land, there have been instances of hospital beds being taken 
out of use because of the lack of nursing assistance. Six of ten 
nurses graduating from the School of Nursing remain to 
practice in the State . . . The practical nurse program of the 
School was this summer accredited by the National League 
of Nursing— the first of 984 such programs in the United 
States to be so honored . . . The person responsible for the 
outstanding advances made by the School in the past 20 
years, Dean Florence M. Gipe. retired this year. Among her 
many honors was the dedication to her of the $1,300,000 
Regent Nursing and Rehabilitative Treatment Center in 
Forestville. Prior to retirement she wrote to the Office of 
Endowment and Gifts: "Kindly accept my check for scholar- 
ship help for student nurses. Even though I am leaving the 
University as of June 30, I hope to contribute each year. I 
am an alumnus of this University and owe it a great deal 
inasmuch as I reached my life objective here in the State of 
Maryland. Please credit this to the School of Nursing. If I 
can help in any way, please contact me." 

New Buildings Dedicated to Use 


Above: J. Millard Tawes Fine Arts Center; below: Education 


It Fall 1966 




Highlights of an Address by the President of the University 

had been dismissed, the Student 
Union was empty, and for once, the li- 
brary was not crowded. The students 
who usually lounge on the Mall on 
a warm day such as this were conspicu- 
ously absent, and the only sign of life on 
campus was the through traffic moving 
up Campus Drive. 

It was the day of the annual Presi- 
dent's Convocation and more than 3,500 
students and faculty members had as- 
sembled in Cole Field House to hear 
President Wilson H. Elkins deliver his 
annual address. The President's Convo- 
cation is an event initiated by Dr. 
Elkins in 1957, and with two exceptions 
has been held every year since. Purpose 
of this annual meeting is to bring stu- 
dents and faculty up-to-date on the 
growth and progress of the University 
during the previous year. It is essentially 
a "State of the University" address and 
this year the President discussed a va- 
riety of topics ranging from the athletic 
program to free speech on campus. 

Many awaited this year's Convoca- 
tion with more than usual anticipation, 
as it came on the heels of Mrs. John L. 
Whitehurst's resignation from the Board 
of Regents after she had cast the lone 
dissenting vote on a Regents' resolution 
opposing a proposed General Assembly 
resolution asking the University to refuse 
to permit Communists to speak on the 
campus. Last year's Convocation had 
stirred up a considerable amount of con- 
troversy when Dr. Elkins criticized the 
"undisciplined irresponsible students . . . 
whose attitudes and motives would un- 
dermine the very freedom which they 
pretend to espouse," and praised Mary- 
land students for their "orderly and con- 
structive criticism." 

These words had the effect of un- 
leashing some of those students whom 
he had criticized, the result being the 
formation of a student protest group — 
Students for a Free University (SFU) 
which later went by the milder name of 
the Student-Faculty Union. 

Ironically, these advocates of free 
speech chose as their first major protest, 
the Convocation address itself. 

One of the things which caused at 
least some students to anticipate this 
year's Convocation was the fact that, on 
the same day, the administration had 
denied speaking permission to an SFU- 
invited speaker, who was currently under 
.sentence on a drug conviction. The 
press, remembering the controversy cre- 

ated by last year's address, was out in 
full force, with si\ local television 
stations and all area newspapers well 


The President warned m this year's 
address that "it would seem to be unwise 
to invite just anybody simply to prove 

that freedom does exist. There should be 
an educational purpose." He added that 
the University "should strive to inculcate 
a sense of responsibility, in all who come 
under its guidance." 

However, he reiterated his support for 
the principle of academic freedom: 
"Whatever amount of money may be 
available and however it may be used 
will be of little value in the development 
of a great university unless freedom of 
inquiry and discussion are preserved. 
The underlying purpose of a university 
is to pursue the truth wherever it may 
lead. In order to do that the faculty 
must be free to discuss any topic and to 
search for information wherever it may 
be. While the students have not qualified 
for the same latitude of freedom, they 
should be guaranteed the right to learn 
about all issues. But even in this en- 
lightened age there are efforts to circum- 
scribe the research and teaching of uni- 
versities, and I expect that it will con- 
tinue. Even while the government is 
seeking to find ways to improve relations 
with all peoples, there are recurrent 
movements to erect walls against some 
of them so far as university campuses 
are concerned. Those who advocate re- 
striction presume to protect the 'tender' 
minds of youth, but either they are mis- 
informed about youth or they do not 
understand the futility of artificial bar- 
riers. To prevent the erection of barriers 
to knowledge and to the advancement of 
the universities there will have to be 
continuing vigilance. For if in today's 
academic climate undue restrictions are 
imposed upon a particular university 
they will not only impair programs, but 
they will surely ruin the institution. 

"I hasten to add at this point that 
freedom is never absolute and should be 
exercised with responsibility and with 
due regard to the feeling of external 
forces. Academic freedom is predicated 
upon professional competence and it 
depends, to some extent, upon good 
judgment. To flaunt personal convic- 
tions solely to attract attention, or to 
create a disturbance, would seem to be 
contrary to the best interest of the 
teaching profession." 


ties, the President laid I I sits 

ul Maryland has expanded at an extra 
ordinal y pace." He pointed out that 

next year's operating budget would 

run close to SI 00 million and compared 
it with the S s million operating budget 

ot only twenty years ago I nrollmenl at 

College Park was up last semester to 

2<\i22. and the President added that 

between sixty and seventy thousand 
students will enroll lor credit in Univer- 
sity courses this year "'I do not mention 
these impressive figures to boast of 
quantity." he said, "but rather to show 
the important role of the University in 
the effort to make education available to 
all who can qualify." He added that "de- 
spite the heavy load imposed by mount- 
ing enrollments, the University, in my 
opinion, is in good condition, financially 
and academically." 

Mentioning the past year as "a year 
of reflection in higher education," Dr. 
Elkins maintained that "higher education 
is in a state of transition from minority 
student representation to a situation 
wherein a heterogeneous majority of col- 
lege age youth are included; and from 
relatively simple structures to large and 
complex institutions." He added that in 
order to insure that colleges and univer- 
sities retain their present status in so- 
ciety, and preserve "their freedom to 
seek the truth and stimulate the mind, 
they must proceed in an orderly, re- 
sponsible manner." 

The President, who was "reluctant to 
make a talk this year." reminded the 
students of the controversy aroused by 
last year's Convocation, but nevertheless 
again congratulated them, saying that 
"student behavior on this campus is a 
tribute to your generation." and added. 
to thunderous applause, that "of further 
satisfaction, most ot you diess properly 
and use effective deodorants." 

He said that "these statements are 
not intended to arouse those who mav 
have been waiting in the corners to come 
out against administrative tyranny. 1 
believe as strongly as any oi you in 
freedom to discuss all of the issues, but 
I do not believe that an\ one should be 
forced to engage in controversy for the 
sake o\ dissent." He added that "the 
college population has been maligned 
because of the questionable activities of 
a tew students, and this gives a bad 
image. Fortunately, the voice ot the ma- 
jority has been raised on several issues 


Fall 1966 

In The Family 

Seventh Annual Bull Roast The Sev- 
enth Annual Engineering Alumni Bull 
Roast again was held at Ben Dyer's "Hick- 
ory Hill" farm in Glenwood, Maryland, on 
Saturday, September 17. The stag-only 
affair drew 320 engineers. Former College 
of Engineering Deans Russell B. Allen 
and S. S. Steinberg were recognized by 
their colleagues and former students. Dean 
Robert B. Beckman greeted the group and 
briefly brought them up-to-date with cur- 
rent developme n t s within the College. Well- 
known faces included former Professor 
Lawrence W. Hodgins, former Professor 
Donald Hennick and Colonel O. H. Saun- 
ders. Engr. 10. a past President of the 
Alumni Association and the senior engi- 
neering graduate present. Arnold Korab, 

'38, was overall chairman with Joe 
I' kmafl I ngr. '31, and Chester Ward, 

'32, co-chairmen of the most im- 
portant food and drink department. George 
o Weber, "33, expediter; Dick Reed, '50, 
finance; David Murray. '56, physical ar- 
ment Hal Ivans. '.S|. reception; Jim 
Stipp. '47. program, and Sig Gerbcr, '40, 
pri/es. all contributed to the overall success 
Of the rapidly growing annual Bull Roast. 

Football Socials The Alumni Associa- 
tion has continued the tradition of foothall 
week-end hospitality with a series of home- 
game coffees and away-game socia h >jrs. 

[DC Coffees, held in the Student Union, at- 


tracted large crowds of alumni following 
the Wake Forest, Duke, South Carolina and 
Clemson football games. 

The away-game socials, jointly sponsored 
with the Terrapin Club, were held in con- 
nection with game? at Syracuse, N. C. State, 
Virginia and Florida State. The away-game 
socials were designed to give Maryland 
Alumni from the distant areas an oppor- 
tunity to meet Head Football Coach Lou 
Saban, members of the coaching staff, and 
the University officials and team boosters 
who accompany the team. 

Alumni Poster Contest The Alumni 

Association added a new dimension to 
Homecoming 1966, with the introduction 
of the "Welcome Alumni" poster contest. 
The competition, open to all University 
residence halls and Greek organizations, 
drew 26 entries, which were judged by a 
panel of student leaders, including the Pres- 
ident of the Student Government Associa- 
tion. Trophies were awarded on the basis of 
adherence to the "Terps Retrace Time" 
Homecoming theme, originality and overall 
appeal to alumni. The winning women's 
organization was Gamma Phi Beta sorority 
and the winning men's group was Prince 
George's Hall. Both groups were recognized 
at the Homecoming football game and were 
awarded trophies at the alumni post-game 
social by Alumni Association President, 
Mylo S. Downey. 

Education Alumni Award The annual 

Education Alumni Awards to the outstand- 
ing graduates of the Class of 1966 were 
presented on October 7 in conjunction 
with the dedication ceremonies for the Col- 
lege of Education Building. Award recipi- 
ents were Wayne Cornelius Byrd and 
Janet Louise Willsie, who were honored 
for records of excellence in scholarship, 
well-rounded participation in campus activi- 
ties and demonstrated community leader- 

Dr. James A. Sensenbaugh, State Super- 
intendent of Schools, was the principal 
speaker at the dedication ceremonies, with 
President Wilson H. Elkins officiating. The 
Building was presented to the University 
by Mr. Albert F. Backhaus, Director, De- 
partment of Public Improvements, and was 
accepted by Chairman Charles P. McCor- 
mick for the Board of Regents and by Dean 
Vernon E. Anderson for the College of 

With The ClubS A pre -game social 
was held prior to the Maryland-Florida 
State football game on November 26 at 
the Holiday Inn Motel, Tallahassee, un- 
der the auspices of the Alumni Associa- 
tion and the Terrapin Club . . . the 
Alumni Club of Baltimore will sponsor 
Football Nite with Lou Saban on De- 
cember 2 at the Towson American Legion 
Hall, Towson, Maryland. The event will 
begin at 8:15 p.m. and the $1.00 admis- 
sion will include a variety of refreshments 
and fried clams. . . . The 16th Annual 
"M" Club Banquet will be held at the 
Shoreham Hotel, Washington, D. C. on 
the evening of December 3. Dr. Walsh 
will receive the Distinguished Citizen 
Award in recognition of his contributions 
and direction of the HOPE project. Among 
recipients of honorary "M" 's will be 
Judge Carter, LL.B. '25, past president 
of the Alumni Association. ... A joint 
Theater Party will be sponsored by the 
Arts and Sciences Chapter, the Mont- 
gomery County Alumni Club and the 
Alumni Club of Greater Baltimore on 
Saturday, December 10 at the Fine Arts 
Theater, College Park campus. Alumni 
will see the University Theater production 
of "Annie Get Your Gun," beginning at 
8:15 p.m. . . . The Alumni Club of 
Prince Georges County will hold a Re- 
activation Night on January 5 at the Royal 
Arms Restaurant, Hyattsville, featuring 
Coach Lou Saban. The event will feature 
a wrap-up of the 1966 football season and 
a short business meeting to elect officers 
for the coming year. . . . The annual 
Engineering Mid-Winter Banquet will 
be held on January 31 in the Center of 
Adult Education, College Park campus. 

"In the Family" continues in the 
following four-page section. This 
section is bound into magazines 
sent to dues-paying members of 
the Alumni Association only and 
includes class and club notes. 



9th Annual Report 

and Honor Roll 

July 1, 1965 - June 30, 1966 

The Annual Giving Program 
of the University of Maryland 



November, 1966 

Dear Fellow Alumnus and Friend: 

We all recognize that maintaining a state, tax-assisted University 
means a great deal more than just "getting by. " For many years, state legislature 
appropriations have provided for the basic needs of the University of Maryland. 
In order to insure academic distinction, however, generous private gifts are also 
needed. It is for this reason that our annual support as alumni and friends is so 
significantly important to the development and programs of the University. 

I am pleased to acknowledge with thanks all those who contributed to 
the Greater University of Maryland Fund in its 9th Annual Fund Year. We can 
be proud that loyal Maryland alumni and friends have made gifts totalling over 
$1 million through the Fund to further the programs of the University during this 
nine-year period. 

Please share with me during this 10th Annual Fund Year the satisfaction 
that comes from active participation in the Greater University of Maryland Fund . 
I know that our efforts will continue to have a lasting effect on higher education at 


Howard C. Filbert, Engr. '41 


For the Year Ended June 30, 1966 

Income Summary 

Number of Alumni Contributors 





Number of Friend Contributors 

Number of Association, Corporation, and Foundation ( lontributon. . . . 
Total Contributors 

Number of Alumni Solicited 






8 93 

$ 33,424.49 

Percent of Alumni Participation 

Alumni Contributions 

$68,234 12 


Friend Contributions 

Association, Corporation, and 

Foundation Contributions 

Total Gifts, All Sources 

Financial Statement 

Balances July 1, 1965 

Restricted Funds 

$ 38,107.68 

$ 72,370.68 

Unrestricted Funds 

Income Received During the Year 

Restricted Funds 

Unrestricted Funds 

Total Funds Available 

Expenditures and Transfers to Other Funds 
Restricted Funds (Transferred out of the 

Greater University of Maryland Fund 

to existing or special funds according 

to donors' designation) 
Faculty Development : 

Awards for Excellence in Teaching .... 

Student Honors Program 

Library Fund — Purchase of Books 

Student Emergency Loan Funds 

Scholarships, Fellowships and Awards. . . . 
Schools and Colleges 

$ 5,000.00 







$ 7,000.00 



er Funds .... 

$ 95,732 44 

Miscellaneous : 

1965 Senior Class Gift— Sun Dial 

Class of 1965 — 5th Reunion Fund 

Trees for College Park Campus 

Unrestricted Funds (Transferred out of the 
Greater University of Maryland Fund 
to support the following University- 
wide activities) 

Comparative Literature Studies 

Art Revolving Fund — 

Exhibits in new Art Gallery 

Fund for Advances to New Faculty 

Purchase of Thomas I. Cook Library Col- 
lection in political thought and theory . . 

Student Honors Program in Mathematics . 

Group Life Insurance Program — Faculty. 

Alumni Scholarship Program 

Total Expenditures and Transfers to Oth 
Balances June SO, 1966 

$ 14,745.92 


This report contains the names of those alumni, friends, associations, corporations and foun- 
dations who made gifts through the Greater University of Maryland Fund to the University of 
Maryland in the period from July 1, 1965 to June 30, 1966. 

Names of alumni donors are listed according to school or college attended and year degree 
earned. Persons with two or more degrees from the University of Maryland are generally listed 
under the school and year of the first degree, except if one of the degrees is from a professional 

If you were a donor and your name has been omitted please notify the Office of Endowment 
and Gifts. We sincerely regret any omissions. 



Bruce Bames 

'21 H. Alvan Jones 


Carl F. Benson 

Joseph G. Laukaitis 

Herman J. Dorf 

Luther E. Little 

William A. Wlckllne 


Thomas R. O'Rourk 

Vincent M. Maddi 

Henry W. Kennard 


Moses Paulson 

William B. McGee 



Frederick C. Sabin 

Aaron H. Meister 



Solomon Sherman 

Frank A. Merlino 

Alston H. Lan. 


'22 Ralph Mosrwill 

Edward W. Spraguc 

William J. Fulton 

Hyman S. Rubinstein 

Frank W. H.i. 


Andrew Kunkowski 

Robert S. Sardo 

Solomon C. Katzoff 

Kurt I 

Jack J. Singer 

" Raymaley 

B. M. Rhodes 

Theodore E. Stacy, Jr 



George E. Shannon 

Mark Welsh 

H. A. Canrwell 


Harry M. Sternberg 

Milton Wurzel 

J. C. Fowble Smilh 

Karl J. Myers 

'23 Oscar D. Yarbrough 

Oscar T. Barber 


Albert L. Anderson 

'24 Silvio A. Alessi 

Remo Fabbrl 


Harry R. Fisher 

Bernard Botsch 

James B. Parramore 

Marcus H. Greifinger 

Selig L. Brauer 

• W. Gault 


Philip Jacobson 

Herman Cohen 

Herman Seldel 

W. Oliver McLane, Jr. 

Joseph N. Corsello 

William F. Bcckncr 


Jacob M. Miller 

J. Savin Garber 

Charles H. Keesor 

Louis A. Schultz 

Roy H. McDowell 

Charles R. Law 

John Zaslow 

Irving J. Morgan 

Walters. Nil' 

M. Paul Byerly 

!2L Saul C. Newman 

R. W. Trevaskls, Sr. 

William R. Cadle 

E. Harrison Nickman 

Charles P. CI i 


Jacob L. Dreskln 

Samuel J. Penchansky 

Ernest W. Frey 

J. Sheldon Eastland 

M. C. Porterfield 

George A. Kohler, Jr. 

Francis A. 1 

Jacob V. Safer 
Saul Schwartzbach 

Arturo R. Casllll 


■ >ok 

Raphael Farber 

Homer K> Vann 

Morris B. Levin 

Harold H. Flschman 

Charles A. Wallack 

Waller I. Richards 

Samuel S. Click 

Albert R. Wilkerson 

A. Leroy Lewis 


Edgar R. Miller 

George H. Yeager 

Vemon L. Mahoney 

A. Minncfor 

William YuitkoK 

William R. M, • 

Martin M. Wassersweig 

Meyer M. Baylus 

Paul R. Wilson 

William Bellnkin 

Juan J. Nogueras 

John A. Askln 

'26 Kenneth Benfer 

Henry F. Bui n 


B I ilmonds 

Joseph S. Blum 

Frank F. Lusby 

Archie R. Cohen 

Guy R. Post 

h B. Sherman 

Irvln J. Cohen 
Edna G. Dyar 

C. Relfachnelder 


Francis F. Ruzlcka 

Ma* Trubek 

Charles J. Farlnacci 

Harold M 

Samuel Welnstem 

Wylle M. Faw, Jr. 


Samuel B. Wolfe 

James L. Gs 
'27 Harry E. Gerner 

Luis J. Fernandez 

Julius W. Bell 

Lemuel A. Lasher 

Bernard J. Cohen 

Julius H. Goodman 

Charles R. Thomas 

Henry V. Davis 

John H. Hombaker 

Howard L. Wheeler 

Harold w. l-liason 

A. M. Kleinman 

Roy A. v. 

Abraham Cellar 

Abraham Kremen 

Lang W. Anderson 


Ira L. C. Hummel 

Robert Perlman 




Louis R. Schoolman 

Morgan 1., ljimpkln 

Louis N. Tollln 

Aaron S. Wemer 

Claud C. Burton 
Nathan J. D«w 



i C. Williams 
■ W. Wllner 
William A. Berger 

Ralph F. Young 
Philip Adalman 
'28 Thomas M. Arnctt 

J. P. Pot • 
Howard : 

Bernard Friedman 
Aaron I. Grntlman 

B. Irving Baumgartner 
Henry I. Herman 


Lewis P. Gundry 

Arthur S. 1 

Donald B. Grove 
Rachel K. Gundry 
Samuel M. Jacobson 
Max Kaufman 
Walter Kohn 
Philip F. Lerner 
David R. Levine 
Emmanuel Schimunek 
Harry S. Shelley 
Michael J. Skovron 
Marvin L. Slate 
Sol Smith 

Russell A. Stevens 
Herbert Berger 
Dwight Currie 
Salvatore Demarco 
Joseph G. Diamond 
Andrew M. France 
David A. Gershenson 
Solomon E. Gittleman 
Jacob Harris 
Hyman B. Hendler 
Harry C. Hull 
Meyer W. Jacobson 
Abraham N. Kaplan 
Louis F. Klimes 
Bernard Korostoff 
Alexander A. Krieger 
William O. McMillan 
J. Duer Moores 
Stephen I. Rosenthal 
Robert Rubenstein 
John E. Savage 
John J. Shaw 
Aaron C. Sollod 
Arthur J. Statman 
Martin Becker 
Otto C. Brantigan 
M. Marvin Cohen 
Frank A. Franklin 
Ralph B. Garrison 
Alex B. Goldman 
James S. Gorrell 
Albert J. Hlmelfarb 
George H. Hurwitz 
Joseph Hyman 
Myron L. Kenler 
Leon A. Kochman 
Milton E. Lowman 
Meyer G. Miller 
Sidney Novelstein 
Kermlt E. Osserman 
Jose Pico 
Samuel S. Rubin 
Harold Sager 
B. M. Schlndler 
Bernard W. Sollod 
M. Thumin 

Thurston R. Adams 
Louis V. Blum 
Edgar T. Campbell 
Stephen P. Coates 
Samuel Diener 
George E. Dorman 
Robert W. Farr 
William L. Fearing 
Leon H. Feldman 
Joseph Finegold 
Jerome Gelb 
Sidney Gelman 
Herbert N. Goldstone 
Charles L. Goodhand 
Howard Goodman 
William L. Howard 
Philip A. Insley 
Nathan Janney 
Simon Katz 
Wesley J. Ketz 
Reuben Leass 
Manuel Levin 
Joseph Millert 
Richard R. Mirow 
O. C. Moulton 
William T. Reardon 
Benjamin I. Siegel 
William B. Smith 
John N. Snyder 
S. Jack Sugar 
John M. Warren 
Charles Zurawski 
Milton H. Adelman 
Edward J. Alessi 
John B. Anderson 
Ernest Cornbrooks 
Edward F. Cotter 
Samuel E. Einhorn 
William G. Helfrich 
James K. Herald 
Lewis C. Herrold 
C. Rodney Layton 
Walter Lichtenbcrg 
Charles B. Marek 
Howard B. Mays 
DeArmond J. McHenry 
Karl F. Mech 
Charles H. Reier 
Harry M. Robinson, Jr 
Israel Rosen 
Sol Rosen 

Harold W. Rosenberg 
J. C. Russell 
Milton Schlachman 
Paul Schonfeld 
Joseph Shapiro 
Sydney H. Shapiro 
Benjamin M. Stein 


Harry A. Teitelbaum 
Lewis K. Woodward, Jr. 
Harry C. Bowie 
Irving Burka 
Harold H. Burns 
Joseph E. Bush 
Leo M. Curtis 
D. McClelland Dixon 
Joseph Drozd 
Hyman P. Friedman 
Marion H. Gillis 
Harry S. Gimbel 
Phillip O. Gregory 
William Greifinger 
Jaye J. Grollman 
C. Henry Jones 
Louis J. Kolodner 
Grant Lund 
W. Kenneth Mansfield 
Louis R. Maser 
Eugene R. McNinch 
James H. Miniszek 
Nathan E. Needle 
Richard H. Pembroke, Jr. 
Salvador D. Pentecost 
George D. Selby 
Lawrence J. Shimanek 
Stuart D. Sunday 
Lawrence M. Tierney 
Jacob J. Weinstein 
Gibson J. Wells 
Nathan Wolf 
Joseph G. Zimring 
Eugene S. Bereston 
Carl E. Carlson 
Charles M. D'Alessio 
Thomas V. D'Amico 
Eli Davidson 
Everett S. Diggs 
Edward Dorian 
Emanuel S. Ellison 
Grover C. Hedrick, Jr. 
Benjamin Highstein 
William C. Humphries 

C. Frederick Johnston, Jr. 

D. Frank Kaltreider 
Jack A. Kapland 
Lester N. Kolman 
Ephraim T. Lisansky 
Isadore E. Pass 
August C. Pavlatos 
Lawrence Perlman 
Elton Resnick 

Samuel T. R. Revell, Jr. 
Isadore M. Robins 
Ephraim Roseman 
Sidney Safran 
Joshua Seidel 


* Includes those alumni who contributed 

to the University through the 

\nuri<an Medical Education Foundation 

Sydney Sewall 

Albert Shapiro 

Morton M. Spielman 

Bernhardt J. Statman 

Israel Zeligman 

Milton G. Abarbanel 

Willard Applefeld 

Melvin N. Borden 

John J. Bunting 

Michael J. Dausch 

Charles N. Davidson 

Aaron Feder 

Louis C. Gareis 

Joseph M. George, Jr. 

Harry Gibel 

Louis E. Goodman 

John H. Haase 

Mary L. Hayleck 

Morton H. Lipsitz 

William R. Lumpkin 

Ernest Michaelson 

Paul W. Roman 

Henry Rothkopf 

Sidney Scherlis 

Emanuel Sprei 

Aaron Stein 

Morris W. Steinberg 

Adam G. Swiss 

Frederick J. Vollmer 

H. Leonard Warres 

John E. Way 

Theodore E. Woodward 

Michael Wulwick 

James G. Arnold '; 

Herman H. Baylus 

Harry M. Beck 

Edward J. Brezinski 

James N. Cianos 

E. Eugene Covington 

Leo J. Gaver 

Sylvan D. Goldberg 

R. Donald Jandorf 

Charles W. Jones 

William H. Kammer, Jr. 

James P. Kerr, Jr. 

Howard F. Kinnamon 

Bernard S. Kleiman 

Herbert Lapinsky 

William T. Layman 

William J. McClafferty 

William S. Miller 

Melvin F. Polek 

Samuel Rochberg 

E. R. Ruzicka 

Joseph E. Schenthal 

William J. Steger 

Leland B. Stevens 

John P. Urlock, Jr. 

Leonard Wallenstein 

Fuller B. Whitworth 

S. Ralph Andrews 

John C. Baier 

Daniel C. Barker 

Carlton Brinsfield 

Paul H. Correll 

Irving V. Glick 

Daniel Hope, Jr. 

B. Harrison Inloes, Jr. 
James R. Karns 
Edward J. Koenigsberg 
Schuyler G. Kohl 
William T. Muse 
Guillermo Pico 

Ross Z. Pierpont 
Arthur E. Pollock 
Leonard Posner 

C. Martin Rhode 
Raymond C. V. Robinson 
T. Edgie Russell, Jr. 
Wilfred H. Townshend, Jr. 
Harry T. Wilson, Jr. 
Solomon B. Zinkin 
Pierson M. Checket 
Anthony F. DiPaula 
Edward L. Frey, Jr. 
Theodore J. Graziano 
Franklin E. Leslie 

Jose S. Licha 
Thomas F. Lusby 
Raymond N. Malouf 
Jacob B. Mandel 
William A. Mitchell 
James J. Nolan 
Joshua M. Perman 
Irene Phrydas 
Christian F. Richter 
Robert B. Sasscer 
Benedict Skitarelic 
Raymond K. Thompson 

John B. Wills 
William A. Ahroon 
Joseph G. Bird 
Alexander E. Brodsky 
John R. Davis 
Newland E. Day 
Karl A. Dillinger 
John II . Franz 
Marion I i 
Jose R. Fuertes 
Jewett Goldsmith 
Morton L. Hammond 
Theodore Kardash 
Irving Lowitz 
Louis O. G. Manganiello 
Frank S. Marino 
Caesar F. Oroflno 
Dale M. Posey 
John D. Rosin 
Wallace H. Sadowsky 
Isadore Sborofsky 
Mary L. Scholl 
Louis H. Shuman 
James G. Stegmaier 
Andrew J. Summa 
Francis Townsend, Jr. 
Loy M. Zimmerman 
Alberto Adam 
Richard C. Allsopp 
Ruth E.W. Baldwin 
Joseph W. Bitsack 
Frederick B. Brandt 
Henry T. Brobst 
Ralph K. Brooks 
Ellsworth M. Cook 
William N. Corpening 
Phillip Crasmopol 
Robert M. N. Crosby 
Robert K. Curtiss 
Benedict A. Cusani 
Daniel Ehrlich 
Samuel L. French 
Augustus H. Frye, Jr. 
Eli Galitz 
Raymond Goldberg 
William B. Hagan 
Frank S. Hassler 
Gabriel A. Ingenito 
Paul G. Lukats 
Robert B. McFadden 
Nestor H. Mendez 
Robert V. Minervini 
Alfred T. Nelson 
John M. Palese 
Robert J. Peters 
William H. Pomeroy 
John M. Recht 
Arthur M. Rinehart 
Merritt Robertson 
William B. Rogers 
Irving Scherlis 
Irving J. Taylor 
Stephen J. VanLill 
Irvin L. Wachsman 
Thomas Webster 
T. R. Williams, Jr. 
Thomas L. Wilson 
John M. Bloxom, III 
Frank J. Brady 
Warren D. Brill 
Herbert B. Copeland 
R. Adams Cowley 
William C. Ebeling 
James Feaster, Jr. 
Miguel C. Garcia 
Richard C. Hayden 
Paul G. Herold 
John M. Jernigan 
Abraham Lilienfeld 
Bernard Milloff 
Donald W. Mintzer 
William H. Mosberg 
Edwin L. Pierpont 
J. Burr Piggott, Jr. 
A. D. Schwartz 
Howard L. Seabright 
George Simons 
Stanley H. Steinberg 
Stanley N. Yaffee 
David F. Bell, Jr. 
Benjamin Berdann 
Joseph H. Brannen 
Oscar B. Camp 
Ralph F. Davis 
John M. Dennis 
John P. Doenges 
V. Fitzpatrick 
William H. Frank 
Joseph B. Ganey 

Howard ll. u . . 

Leonard T, Kui I. met 
Daniel I). Lemon 

M. Linthlciun 

Henry F. Magulre 

Jams a r. McNInch 
Paul R. Myen 

Allrc-d S. Norton 
Allen J. O'Neill 
Alvin D. Rudo 

i. Shell, Jr. 

I J. Sokolskl 
Stanley Stelnbach 

I W. Stewart, Jr. 
John J.I 

Allan F. Trevaskla 
Victor Wagner 
Arthur F. Woodward 
William J. Bannen, Jr. 
Walter J. Bcnj 
Stanley M. Bialek 
Robert R. Brown 
Harold V. Cano 
Sidney G. Clyman 
Joseph D'Antonio 
Vincent O. Eareckson 
Joseph S. Fischer 
Samuel D. Gaby 
C. W. Hawkins 
Lawrence J. Knox 
Herbert J. Levlckas 
Allan H. Macht 
Leonard T. Maholick 
Thomas C. McPherson 
Clarence E. McWilliams 
Joseph Mintzer 
Pomeroy Nichols. Jr. 
Earl Paul 
John C. Rawlins 
Ralph A. Reiter 
Robert A. Riley, Jr. 
James A. Roberts 
Robert C. Isossberg 
Frank A. Shallenberger, Jr. 
Leon Toby 
J. A. Vaughn, Jr. 
Irl Wentz 
David G. Bunn 
Henry V. Chase 
Irvin M. Cushner 
Robert C. Duvall, Jr. 
John Evans 
Joel C. Fink 
Robert K. Gardner 
Edward G. Grau 
Robert R. Hahn 
Calvin B. Hearne 
James F. Houghton 
Bernard Leung 
Norman Levin 
William F. Schnitzker 
Joseph Shear 
Jose G. Valderas 
James M. Bisanar 
Eugene L. Bronstein 
Robert Chamovitz 
James B. Dalton, Jr. 
Raymond J. Dempsey 
Leonard H. Golombek 
John R. Hankins 
William "J. Holloway 
Marion C. Insley, Jr. 
Donald I. Mohler 
Stephen K. Padussis 
Julian J. Piatt 
Robert L. Rudolph 
Merle S. Scherr 
Thaddeus C. Siwinskl 
William A. Snyder 
Kyle Y. Swisher, Jr. 
Norman Tarr 
J. A. Vaughn, Jr. 
Roger S. Waterman 
Clark A. Whitehorn 
Henry L. Wollenweber 
C. Richard Fravel 
H. W. Gray 
Nathaniel J. London 
Edmund B. Middleton 
John L. Moyer 
Gilbert L. Nicklas 
Robert R. Rosen 
Jordan M. Scher 
Nathan Schnaper 
Richard D. Schreibcr 
Earlin J. Stahler 
John F. Strahan 
Russell M. Tilley. Jr. 

William A An.i 

I nil I 

Sarah V Hufl 

kaslk. |l 

I . Knight 
William B. Raw 
Paul P. Richardson 
Robert Sandler 
Mien G, Sklar 
Andrew R. Sosi 
Henry H. Startzman, Jr. 
Robert T. Thlbadcau 
Bnrlgue A. Vlcena 

W. Howard Y< 
John W. Bossard 
Raymond L. Clemmens 
Kaohlin M. Coffman 
Raymond R. Curanzy 
Joseph Decketbaum 
William G. Esmond 
Charles K. Ferguson 
Harry L. Knipp 
Leo H. Ley, Jr. 
1 . M. l.lster 
Charles W. McGrady 
Rlcardo Mendez 
Donald J. Myers 
C. M. Reeser. Jr. 
Aubrey D. Richardson 
John T. Scully 
Charles R. Adams, Jr. 
Charles G. Adkins 
Raymond M. Atkins 
Daniel Bakal 
Robert C. Douglass 
William S. Dunford 
Jack Fine 
Joseph P. Fisher 
Michael J. Foley 

'47 Louis A. Fritz 

Charles F. Gilliam 
Paul H. Gislason 
Luis F. Gonzalez, Jr. 
Irvin Hyatt 
Irving Kramer 
Morton M. Krieger 
C. H. Lightbody 
Benton B. Perry 
Jonas R. Rappeport 
Julian W. Reed 
John O. Sharrett 
Norton Spritz 
Scott P. Wallace 
Howard N. Weeks 
Donald A. Wolfel 

'48 Louis C. Arp, Jr. 
George H. Beck 
James E. Boggs 
G. Ross Brinkley, Jr. 
George O. Hlmmelwright 
William L. Holder 
Thomas L. Jones 
Robert C. Kingsbury 
Benjamin B. Lee 
Rafael Longo 
John W. Metcalf, Jr. 
B. Martin Middleton 
Norman L. Miller 
James R. Powder 
Corbett L. Qulnn 
Thomas W. Skaggs 
William A.W. Tyson 
Jack T. Watson 
Arthur Baitch 
Dale R. Berntson 
Morton J. FUln 
O. Norman Forrest 

•49 Richard L. Fruth 
L. M. Glick 
Robert B. Goldstein 
W. H. Hatfield 
Thomas E. Hunt, Jr. 
Edward S. Klohr, Jr. 
Stanford A. Lavlne 
Herbert J. Levin 
Hilbert M. I 
Charles Mawhlnney, Jr. 
Joseph J . Noya 
Albert Pats 
J. Walter Smyth 



John R 
lull.." I 

William HolUmar, jr. 
Paul C. H 

William I • 

' ' irmngslar 

i ■ ■ 

|amaa P. N- • 
Albert M. Sax 

Donald W. Stewart 
Herbert L. Youmoi 

George A. Aheshouae '56 

J. .tin I- . Adams 

Robert T. Adklns 

Richard Belgrad 

Jerlad H. Bennion 

Theodore R. Carskl 

Thomas H. Collawn 

L. J. Fglseder 

Richard A. Flnegold 

Marshall Franklin 

Virgil R. Hooper 

Ralph T. Hummel 

Albert V. Kanner 

Charles H. King 

Paul W. Knowles 

Joseph G. Lanzl 

Mathew H.M. Lee 

Herbert M. Marion 

Clark L. Osteon 

William M. Palmer 

Richard L. Plumb 

Irvin P. Pollack 

Harold I. Rodman 

Gerald D. Schuster 

Roy Shaub 

Virginia T. Sherr 

William A. Sinton, Jr. 

Howard E. Sturgeon 

Albert L. Trucker. Jr. 

John Z. Williams 

John D. Young, Jr. 

Marvin S. Arons 

Harvey R. Butt, Jr. 

Anthony J. Calciano 

Vincent J. Flocco, Jr. 

Anthony F. Hammond 

Charles M. Henderson 

David P. Largey 

G. A. Lentz, Jr. 

Theodore T. Nlznlk, Jr. 

Charles R. Oppcgard 

Frederick W. Plugge, IV 

Maitland G. Spencer 

James G. Stringham 

Ray A. Wilson 

ii M. Berg ^58_ 

Maurice J. Berman 
Richard J. Erlckson 
Alfred A. Filar 
John S. Harshey 
Richard H. Keller 
Donald F. Manger 
Joseph A. Mead, Jr. 
Roy W. Ortel 
John G. Orth 
Antonio Perez 
Maurice M. Reeder 
Granger Sutton, Jr. 
Jerome Tllles 
James B. Zimmerman 
William L. Ashburn ^59_ 

William N. Cohen 
John W. Coursey 
Paul G. Koukoutaa 
Charles J. Mailman 
James B. Nuttall 
George S. Trotter 
John J. Bennett 'J0_ 

Herman Brecher 
Louis M. Damiano 
Julio E. Flgueroa 
Charles E. Hill 
Richard C. Lavy 
Sclvln Paasen 

Nathan Stofbcrg 
Charles B. VolcJak 

Ronald I. Krone 

l -dill. 


Marvin ' 
Jerome P. Rci • 
Edward J. R.. 
Perry S. Sh. 
Jonathan D. 
John H. Axlcy, Jr. 
Lap C, Chong 
Loula O. OUrn 

A(;RI( I 'I.TI'RE 

Thomas 1 

George G. B< • 

Ernest N. Con 

Frank J. Maxwell 

W. B. Krmp 

David L. Johnson 


P. A. Ilauver 

Edgar W. Mont. 11 

Whitney J . Altchcaon 



John P. M 

Bernard Dubel 

Talbot T. Speer 

Mordecai hzekiel 

1 Hall Barton 


Theodore L. Bisscll 



George M. Merrill 

Charles P. Wilhelm 

Clayton Reynolds 

C. W. 1 ngland 

Guy S. Stanton 

Samuel R . Ba. 

George S. Langford 

Taylor Rowe 

Carl M. Conrad 

Lull F. Ganoza 

John F. Hough 

John W. Magruder 

M. Myron Price. Jr. 

William H. Evans 


John E. Faber. Jr. 

Harry A. Stewart 


Mylo S. Downey 


Winslow H. Randolph. Jr. 

H. H. Shepard 



J. Franklin Witter 

Nfl ith 

M. M. Ramsburg 

William R. 1. 

D. Russell II. 


D. Vernon Holler 

Bowen S. Crandall 


Mrs.Ebrn C. Jenkins 

Mark W . Woods 

Willoughby H. Biggs 

J. Tilghman Bishop 

Ir.sJ V. Grau 

Charles P. Reichcl 

Edward W. Auld 

Frank E. Blood 

John Cotton 

Stephen H. Phyaax 

Paul R. Pollenbrrgrr 

Henry G. IUrn> 

William H. Henderson 

Paul E . Mulllnii 

Michael J. Nlcaax.Jr. 


•h J. Oa»ald 

Robert A. Street! 


Amihud Kramer 

Raymond V. bright) 

J. Logan Scnuix 
Osaatd H Williams 
John A. Baden 
Richard S Sullon 
Fred B. Winkler 
• j! J ). Dougherty 

Jlum M.Smedley 
lUn W.Smilh 
Frank l 
Thomas C. Gatbreath 

n Rea. Jr 

Sparrow. Jr. 
r 8. Bai. 
Rajrmond C. Mueller 
Vrrhn W. Smilh 
John Y.I I 

Robert E. CUbertson 
John N. Yeaunan 
Byron H. Nutllc '_ 

William B. Taylor 
Robert K. Bechtokl J 

John C. Bbuma 

William A. Dilks 
Dona IJ 
John P. Hurley. Jr. 

r . Everhart, Jr. J 
Mr fc Mrs. J. A.Kepllngcr 
William E. McCashn 
Van R . Whiung 
David F. Baker 
Harry A. Cox 
Qiarlea R. Davenport 
Mrs. Carl A. Durkee 
William C. Hare 
Richard R. Hotter 
Albert J. Kara 6 
Ceo rge C . Paff enba rgi- r, Jr . 
Joseph E. Polite 
William H. Preston, Jr. 
Benjamin L. Rogers 
Clayton C. Werner 
Henry Zavit 
Edward K. Bender 

V . Brauner 
W. Max Bucket 
Rowland Hyde 
John R . Mi Grew 
James R. Moxley, Jr. 
Charles M. Shrlver.Jr. 
Austin M. Stapf 
LeRoy E. Wheatley 
Harold L. Bitter 
Monroe E. Fralcigh 
Charles W. McComb 
Sam C. Munson 
William W. Pusey 
Marlon E. Simpson 
John W. Vanaman 
Bartow H. Bridges, Jr. 
James E. Codd, Jr. 
Henry J. Dorn 

I A. Jenkins 
William E. Shaklee 
Bruce F. Beacher 
Richard E. B. 
Henry E. Gerhart 
Carroll D. House 
Henry A 

Robert W. Bender 
Frank R. Manson 
Robert P. Nuodcmus. Jr. 

Bruce L. Berlage 
Mra. Daniel B. Chllds 

Roben I 

Barbara Hunter 
Roy V. Beauchamp 
Richard A. I 
Frank B. Cooper 
Franci* M. Dreesaen 

oseph O. Lcgg 




useph A. Ilorak 
Erncatine T.Swan; 
harlea W Coale, Jr. 

John H. Reynolds 
.•• B. Roche 

Daniel R. Tompkins 

I nold ^60 

39 Eva Poiiur-Hecht 

Patrick J. Quinn 
Daniel Sheppard 

40 Anthony T. Toston 
7T Gerald F. Vaughn 

Paul S. Weller. Jr 

John M. Oil '61 

John M. Hayner 

42 Philip L. MacJcle 
John N. McMullen 

I Bird ^62. 

John Woodman 
Richard H. Dougherty ^63_ 

43 William A. Harlan 
Thor Lehnert 
J. Edward Robins 
Herbert A. Streaker. Jr. 

44 James M. R. Clarke ^64_ 
Bruce S. Dribbon 
Roben R. Kraeling 

47 Gary L. Schoenover 
— Paul Srull 

48 Robert F. Doll '65 
Roger J. DriMeJ 
Herbert W. Everett 
Charles E. lager, Jr. 
James J. Linduska 

49 William C. Malkus 
H. Travis McPherson 
Kenneth A. Palmer 
William B. Peters 

50 Richard L. Ray, Jr. 
Marjone F. Swukr 
Leonard E. Tolley 
Maurice H. White 
Richard W. Cooper, Jr. '66 


Frank M. Conkey 
Frederick W. Gettler 
Charles A. Shreeve 
Eva C. Nissen 
Conrad L. Inman, Sr. 
Max K. Baklor 
Clarence Cohen 
George M. Anderson 
Jose E. Bertran 
Louis M. Cantor 
Louis B. Sllfkln 
Walter W. Stevens 
Saul M. Gale 
Louis B. Grossman 
Ethelbert Lovett 
J. B. Silverman 
Gerard A. Devlin 
W. C. Alford 
E. F. Aston 
Kenmore E. Merriam 
George J. Phillips 
George D. Resh, Sr. 
Henry J. Blosca 
Harry Levin 
C. W. Richmond 
Nicholas A. Sharp 
P. W. Winchester 
Samuel H. Byer 
Brice M. Dorsey 
Jacob N. Rose 
Jacob I. Schwartz 
a i fiord L. Whitman 
J. Paul Winthrop 
H. G. Bristol 
Meyer Eggnatz 
Irvin B. Golboro 
Benjamin Lavlne 
John S. Machado, jr. 
Jerrold W. Neel. Jr. 
Jeffrey B. Rizzolo 
Irving Soffcrmam 
Morris C. Fancher 
Leon C. Grossman 
James P. Lawlor 
Kvrle W. Prels 
Sol Rosen 
Rudolph S. Tulacek 
Samuel Relsa 
William E. Hahn 
Charles F. Broadrup 
Samuel H. Bryant 
i data i inn 
Merrill c. Hills 
Joseph S. Kanla 


• IW 
' 14 
' 15 






A. James Kershaw 

Francis Muir 

Irving Newman 

Joseph L. Vajcovec 

Nathan P. Berman '33 

A. Allen Brotman 

Jack M. Bakow 

Aaron Gaines 

Lewis Goldstein 

Richard F. McGuire 

Filbert L. Moore 

Leo Nelson 

Alphonse A. Stramski 

L. W. Blmestefer 

Hyman Blumenthal 

Raymond W. Gillespie 

William Schunick 

Robert J. Craig 

Morris Goldstein 

Casimir F. Golubiewski 

Donald Krulewilz 

Samuel Morris 

William W. Noel 

Isadore L. Singer 

Patrick L. Andre '36 

I. Norton Brotman 

H. Milton Cooper 

Samuel Hanik 

Ralph W. Hodges 

Bernard Jerome 

William Kress 

Michael L. Levy 

H. Berton McCauley 

James R. Myers 

Ray S. Paskell 

Daniel D. Schwartz 

Joseph Byer '37 

Rubin Colby 

Joseph L. Downs 

Jesse J. Greenberg 

Simon G. Markos 

Joseph E. Ralph 

Jack Shobin 

Maurice D. Shure 

Morris D. Simon 

D. Robert Swinehart 

Alfonce W. Zerdy 

Edward K. Baker ^38_ 

Frank P. Cammarano 

Nicholas A. Giuditta 

Roland W. Heil 

Carl V. Westerberg 

Barry B. Auerbach '39 

Irving W. Eichenbaum 

Mrs. Irving W. Eichenbaum 

Robert E. Jacoby 

Seymour A. Robins 

Oscar J. Schoepke 

Eugene L. Pessagno '40 

Dr. Walter Soltanoff 

Sterrett P. Beaven '41 

Daniel E. Berman 

Joseph P. C. Burch 

Paul Castelle 

Jerome S. Cullen 

Morton DeScherer 

Michael Fulton 

Leonard Kapiloff 

Seymour M. Karow 

Sidney Kellar 

Frederick B*. Rudo 

Joseph H. Smith 

Irving I. Weinger 

James E. Newman '42 

Alvin H. Savage 

P. Edward Capalbo ^43_ 

Bernard M. Capper 

Asher B. Carey, Jr. 

John M. Carvalho 

Oscar Check 

Leo Eff 

Irving Feigenbaum 

Milton Feldman 

Paul B. Foxman 

Henry S. Hohouser 

Morton H. Hollander 

Hyman N. Kraman 

Jack Kushner 

Anhur J. LePlne 

H. Stanley Levy 

Calvin Mass 

James F. Prultt 

Wilbur O. Ramsey 

Alben A. Rcitman 

Herbert Rothchlld 

Gerald Rubin 

Herbert Shapiro 

Marvin Skowronck 

Alberto J. Walsh 

Martin Weiselberg 
Edward Zuckerman 
Harold R. Bulitt 
Lloyd E. Church 
John E. Cockayne 
George A. Graham 
Conrad L. Inman. Jr. 
Robert C. Knowlton 
Donald M. Michnoff 
Lawrence J. Olsen 
Artaldo V. Quinones 
Robert P. Shapiro 
Casimir R. Sheft 
Norval F. Smith 
Earl R. Weiner 
Edward L. Wheeler 
Salvatore G. Gagliano 
Frank P. Gilley 
Manin A. Grossbart 
Alan Jackson 
Bruce T. Mathias 
Seymour Neleber 
James L. Trone, Jr. 
Robert D. Voorhees 
Louis Wiseman 
Joseph P. Cappuccio 
Alvin LIftig 
F. Towler Maxson 
Normand O. Paquin 
Burton R. Pollack 
Henry S. Zaytoun 
N. D. Bookstaver 
Charles W. Cox 
Stanley H. Gottlieb 
Edward J. Gramse 
James C. Carroll 
Ashur Chavoor 
Homer J. Gerkeu 
Harold L. Goldberg 
Paul S. Helnlnger 
Paul H. Loflin 
Charles H. Meinhold 
Enrique Quintero 
Harold R. Stanley 
Sidney Sucoll 
Philip A. Weber, Jr. 
Ben A. Williamowsky 
Mitchell J. Burgin 
Vlron L. Diefenbach 
John E. Parent 
David H. Bloom 
Anhur M. Bushey 
Roy T. Durocher 
Robert H. Jemick 
William H. Langfield 
George E. Mannix 
Masaichi Sagawa 
T. F. Barry 
Carl P. Brigada 
Guido L. Fontanella 
Donald H. Hobbs 
James F. Mahon 
Samuel J. Moffett 
Santiago Padilla, Jr. 
William B. Powell 
Howard B. Rosen 
Charles J. Averill 
Saul M. Blumenthal 
Fred R. Carsey, Jr. 
Leo R. Currie 
Thomas E. Dooley 
Irving M. Edelson 
David M. Eppel 
Charles W. Eshelman 
Robert Jozefiak 
Irvln M. Krawitz 
Dale E. Llncicome 
Peter J. McGivney 
Joseph McKechnle, Jr. 
Vernon F. Ottenritter 
Elizabeth Powell 
Lino E. Rodriguez 
Warren T. Wakai 
Jordan S. Bloom 
George L. Fogtman 
Melvin J. Jagielski 
Gerard J. Lemongello 
Alexander H. Maclssac 
James G. Murray 
Pedro R. Torres 
John C. Ulrich 
William E. Wolfel, Jr. 
Ronald E. Collins 
Constant J. Georges 
Jack A. Gray 
HillardJ. Hayzlett 
Ernest A. Johnson, Jr. 
Richard A. Mojzer 
Sanford Paskow 

Norton M. Ross 
Roben W. Seniff 
Joseph J. Velky 
John M. Ward 
Edward M. Werfel 
Daniel L. Banell 
Alfred E. Bees 
Hunter A. Bnnker, Jr. 
William P. Brodie 
Don N. Brotman 
Mark L. Fine 
Ronald M. Lauer 
Joseph A. Lucia 
John F. Lynch 
Joseph H. Seipp 
Stanley R. Sheft 
Martin Taubenfeld 
Luis Toro 
Roben L. Wiener 
Herbert H. Akamine 
Mario Bonanti 
Bernard Busch 
F. E. Connelly 
Francis X. Fallvene 
Andrew Federico 
Jack L. Frasher 
Robert A. Gagne 
Charles J. Galiardi 
Stuart La Kind 
Clayton S. McCarl 
Harry L. Mertz, Jr. 
Raymond W. Palmer, Jr. 
Thomas H. Paterniti 
Lloyd E. Svennevig 
Harold M. Trepp 
Norman S. Alpher 
John F. Black 
Richard E. Cabana 
R. F. Gherardi 
Jimmy R. Hager 
M. Paul Nestor 
William R. Patteson 
Herbert H. Rust 
Richard H. Warren 
George Collins 
William C. Denison 
Anton Grobani 
Paul H. Hyland 
Laurence P. Jacobs 
David F. Mahlisch 
Anthony N. Micelotti 
Richard W. Moss 
Irwin B. Schwartz 
David H. Shamer 
Francis A. Dolle 
Jacob I. Krampf 
Robert L. Lee 
Joseph P. Lynch 
Thomas J. Meakem, Jr. 
George J. Phillips, Jr. 
Joel Pollack 
Albert E. Postal 
Richard M. Reddish 
Lawrence D. Rogers 
Robert B. Sabra 
John J. Atchinson 
Rolla R. Burk, Jr. 
Robert A. Cialone 
Clyde A. Coe 
Humbert M. Fiskio 
Nicholas Lasijczuk 
Richard J. Lauttman 
Lawrence F. Schaefer 
David M. Solomon 
Sheldon D. Fliss 
George T. Keary 
Garr T. Phelps 
Brett T. Summey 
Norton A. Tucker 
Fred B. Abbott 
Barry S. Buchman 
George G. Clendenin 
David Constantinos 
Daniel Levy 
Sidney S. Markowitz 
Joseph D. Mechanick 
John C. Wilhelm 
James M. Carew 
Max Perim 
Nicolaus Sakiewicz 
Edward Spire 
Joseph M. Wiesenbaugh. J 
Herben A. Wolford 
Donald L. Bloum 
Albert E. Carlotti, Jr. 
Walter M. Miller 
Robert P. Nltzell 
Stuart A. Broth 
Paul C. Sebastian, Jr. 


Thomas R. Brooks ^10_ 

Walter D. Munson 

O. H. Saunders 

Earl R. Burrier ^12_ 

Walter A. Furst 

Charles M. White J3_ 

Lloyd R. Rogers "14 

J. Paul Blundon '15 

Seymour W. Ruff T7_ 

Albert H. Sellman 

Walter R. Hardisty M9_ 

Edgar F. Russell 72_ 

Frank A. Bennett ^3_ 

William Shofnos 74. 

A. E. Hook 25. 

Arthur G. Prangley 

Benjamin Watkins III 

Alvin L. Aubinoe '26 

Anhur E. Bonnet 

Samuel Lebowirz 

Edward S. Thompson 

William G. Bewley JT_ 

Oscar B. Cobleniz, Jr. 

Malcolm Hickox 

C. Swan Weber 

A. Ward Greenwood '28 

Mallery O. Wooster 

L. P. Baird '29 

Robert A. Hitch 

Charles V. Koons 

John M. Leach 

James D. DeMarr '30 

Carroll S. James 

Harry A. Jarvis 

George T. Phipps 

Eugene J. Roberts 

Charles A. Willmuth 

John R.M. Burger, Jr. '31 

Edwin M. Gue 

Robert C. Home 

Gregg H. McClurg 

John H. Mitton 

William E. Roberts 

Gerald B. Coe ^32_ 

John R. Beall 

John J . Velten 

Frederick V. Lawrence '33 

Charles P. Merrick, Jr. 

Warren D. Anderson '34 

John T. Dressel 

Harold B. Houston 

E. Robert Kent 

Roland A. Linger 

Stanley C. Lore 

J. W. Steiner 

Harmon C. Welch 

Alfred R. Bolz ;3S_ 

Ray F. Chapman 

Denzel E. Davis 

Edward P. Rahe 

Andrew B. Beveridge '36 

Fred H. Menke 

Harold A. Eggers |37_ 

Presley A. Wedding 

Robert S. Diggs ]38_ 

Frederick H. Kluckhuhn 

Roy C. Metnzer 

Warner T. Smith 

Eugene F. Mueller. Jr. '39 

LeRoy G. Willett 

Leon R. Yourtee. Jr. 

Wilbur M. Herben ^40_ 

Ralph L. Rector 

Henry T. Stedman 

Gardner H. Storrs 

William H. Watkins 

Wilbur F. Yocum 

Herbert O. Aburn, jr. '41 

John W. Clark, Jr. 

Howard C. Filbert, Jr. 

V. J. Haddaway, Jr. 

Joseph M. Snyder, Jr. 

Thomas E. Watson, Jr. 

Harold E. Earp, Jr. Vl_ 

John L. Hutchinson 

Elijah Rinehart. Jr. 

Seymour D. Wolf 

Roy S. Eckert '43_ 

Milton A. Fischer 

Louis Flax 

Herben W. Harden 

Francis L. Lootnts, Jr. 

A. Louis Lozupone 

Donald E. Pilcher 

Ralph E. Stine 

Henry G. Thompson 

Edward J. Warren 

Earl B. Bell 
Russell D. Dineen 
Miriam K. Gerla 
Peter F. Vial 
William E. Rich 
William E. Scull, Jr. 
Jack L. Baxter 
Marc G. Abribat 
Walter R. Beam 
Randall Cronin 
Robert C. Frey 
Donald S. Gross 
William W. Jones 
Jack Kay 
Hong T. Moy 
August W. Noack, Jr. 
John W. Stuntz 
John N. Libby 
Edward R. Saunders, Jr. 
Henry W. Schab 
Ernest W. Schulte 
Robert A. Shumaker 
R. Z. DuTeil 
Norman J. Ely 
Harold Glassman 
Richard L. Hoddinott 
Shewell D. Keim 
William C. Rawson 
Raymond A. Toense, Jr. 
William D. Williams 
Joseph W. Wilson 
Eugene S. Bailey, Jr. 
David V. Benfer 
Gilbert P. Bohn 
James C. Conrad 
Robert F. Cooper 
F. Joseph Eisenman, Jr. 
Charles R. Finch 
Lynn G. Herbert 
Anthony M. Johnson, Jr. 
Howard J. Lamade, Jr. 
Ralph E. Leonberger 
Frank Martin, Jr. 
Peter W. Naylor 
Noel G. O'Brien 
Ernest W. Peterkin 
William Rosenberg 
Max Schreiner, Jr. 
Nelson M. Seese 
David M. Sherline 
Earle R. Toense 
Jack W. Cotton 
Arthur F. Dellheim 
Robert F. Fooksman 
Norris C. Hekimian 
Calvin L. King 
Basil C. Lewis, Jr. 
William R. McCullagh 
John F. McDonnell 
Harry S. Nikirk 
Ranieri L. Palleschi 
Ben Reznek 
Alden L. Rogers 
Harold A. Schlenger 
William C. Sigismondi 
Ramon W. Smith 
Robert M. Weikert 
Joseph H. Bourdon III 
Charles R. Dillon 
Daniel L. Garber, Jr. 
Hugh L. Gordon 
Dean D. Howard 
Leon Scharff 
Saul S. Seltzer 
Francis H. Small 
Stanley Stelmach 
Carl L. Wagner, Jr. 
Louis B. Weckesser, Jr. 
Phillip Yaffee 
Harold Bernstein 
M. E. Eaton, Jr. 
Clifford T. Hurd 
George K. Kuegler 
Donald W. Lashley 
Benjamin F. Love 
Warren G. Mang 
Melvin R. Meyerson 
Donald L. Myers 
Merrick E. Shawe 
William J. Skillen 
Donald W. Stultz 
Richard D. Walker 
Edward A. Burnap, Jr. 
Donald W. Hinrichs 
Basflios D. Kouroupis 
Gerald W. Longanecker 
Richard J. Ponds, Jr. 
Ray S. Sowell 
Ronald G. Walter 
Robert C. Wilson 

Elmer A. Woodln 
Sidney R. Alexander 
Ernest Berliner 
Walter J. Blumberg 
Douglas E. Custer 
Frederick R. Fluhr 
Thomas S. Mortimer 
Theodore R. Ploeger 
Norbert H. Riegelhaupt 
Bergen T. Brown, Jr. 
James R. Gouge, Jr. 
Richard A. Smith 
John C. Tomasello 
James W. Whybrew 
James M. Willson 
Dennis L. Collier 
Brownlow J. Kadden 
John J. Klein 
James A. Mallin 
Edward S.S. Morrison 
Richard H. Stottler 
L. E. Sunderland 
Schuyler C. Wardrip 
Orin D. Winn 
Joseph A. Yienger 
John J. Zamostny 
Stephen E. Bolen 
Ronald O. Britner II 
Henry C. Brown 
Robert A. Burns 
William E. DeGrafft. Jr. 
E. R. Golinski 
Leon Greenhouse 
William R. Hoover 
Robert A. King 
Hans P. Larsen 
Walter S. McKee, Jr. 
Arnold S. Munach 
Philip J. Parisius 
J. Richard Potter 
Alan H. Singleton 
Robert H. Spencer 
Richard L. Troth 
George J. Wiedenbauer 
Milton H. Wills, Jr. 
John W. Bisset 
William F. Clark 
James L. Cleveland 
Edward B. Howlin. Jr. 
John Jellinek 
Emil E. Kohler 
Stanleys. MacDougall 
Calvin R. Menchey 
Gary P. Rowley 
Frank J. Stankis 
William J. Vansco 
Thomas H. Varley 
Walter A. VonWald. Jr. 
Eugene D. Young 
Gilbert L. Brandon 
Townsend D. Breeden 
David J. Brenner 
Michael T. Brodsky 
George R. Burton 
Lawrence I. Casparro 
Chien Chow 
John B. Dietz 
Robert L. Folstein 
John J. Gallant 
James W. Harvill 
George Jacobs 
James J. Keenan 
Daniel W. Kelliher 
Harry M. Martin 
James H. Nichols 
Donald L. Price 
James F. Proctor 
William L. Roberts 
William J. Rosen 
Marvin R. Sampson 
Charles E. Wachter 
Ronald W. Wilkinson 
Robert E. Black, Jr. 
Dale Bradley 
Joseph M. Burke 
Paul D. Dollenberg 
Richard H. Love 
John C. Matthews 
Christopher J. Noonan 
Thomas A. Pendleton 
Leonard S. Roche, Jr. 
John J. Rosenberger 
Edward A. St. John 
Clifford L. Sayre, Jr. 
Archie T. Sherbert. Jr. 
Bernard J. Simmons, Jr. 
Walter E. Sykes 
Jorge A. Valladares 
Richard E. White 
Gary R. Williams 

Carroll G. Wrlghl 
George P. Buuing.ii n 
Norman J. Blm 
Oliver W. ( i 
David W. ( . 

Rotx 11 I . Drummond 
M.iniTi D. Fink 

I . G.ilts. Jr. 
David R. Gibson 
Alan J. Gould 

Joseph D. Gutmann, Jr. 
Joseph I.. Henley 
Paul T. Hodlak 
Paul J. Jannlchc. Jr. 
George M. Levin 
Robert L. Miller 
Ronald R. Not lev 
William S. Prusch 
Richard A. Rader 
Orville M. Slye, Jr. 
William II. Stalllngs 
Albert E. Thompson, Jr. 
Frank S. Waller 
Ralph D. Welsh. Jr. 
Raymond C. Wood, III 
Fred W. H. Anding 
J. Ronald Boiler 
Charles E. Boone 
Broadus M. Bowman 
Michael Y. Chan 
Victor C. Dawson 
John B. Deitz 
Douglas H. Dobbs 
Quentin E. Dolecek 
Chester E. Fox, Jr. 
David B. Fradkin 
Kenneth E. Gookln 
Wayne E. Hart 
George Hronek 
John L. King 
Nicholas Kresovich, Jr. 
Jean A. Loger 
James B. Lowe 
Joseph T. Mendelson 
Larry C. Palmer 
Kenneth E. Peitzer 
John S. Porter 
Joan E. Roderick 
Robert T. Schwartz 
Donald R. Shipley 
Edward I. Smith, Jr. 
William A. Wheeler II 
Willis I. Young 
W. Wilson Abrahams 
Richard G. Algire 
James R. Beasley, Jr. 
James E. Beattie 
Luther M. Blackwell 
Gene C. Bowen 
Ronald M. Brave 
David J. Bruening 
Samuel J. Caprio 
Dennis P. Carroll 
Victor Cohen 
Charles R. Crocken 
Eugene H. Doebler 
John A. Drager 
David M. Drake 
John W.- Fennel. Jr. 
Clark C. Graninger 
Michael G. Harris 
Melvyn H. Hyman 
Bruce W. Jezek 
Clarence P. Jones, Jr. 
L. DeMar Keller 
Laurence Kogon 
William H. Korab 
Robert B. Leadbetter, Jr. 
John A. League 
John M. Lund 
James D. McCurdy 
Horst R. Mellenberg 
George F. Orton 
Richard R. Qualey III 
Donald L. Riggln 
Herbert K. Sacks 
Robert W. Schaffer 
Eugene M. Sober 
Wayne B. Solley 
Andrew R. Uricheck 
William R. Valdenar 
Hamilton G. Walker, Jr. 
William W. Wallace 
James J. Webb 
Norman L. Weinberg 
Rodger O. Weiss 
Fay K. Yee 
Mario A. Antonetti 

Donald J Still 

Jjlllrn I.. Ik-, Hum 

Brian L. Iiulil 

Daniel W. Bo I 


K..1* n 'in 

lU.ward M. I 

Roy 1 

Charles L. Crook 
George D. Durm-ll 
Randy I>iamond 
Ralph I . Dmkli 
Dennis Drehmel 
Robert H. Emerson 
Arnold M. Fpmein 
John D. Evans 
Rudolph K. Fairfax, Jr. 
0, Garrett, Jr. 
Jjines B. George 
Thomas II. Hamer 
Hyun J. Kim 
Wilbur Ktnneman, Jr. 
Eugene Korth 
Gerard J. Kotova 
Carl E. Lenhoff 
Wardell J. Lindsay 
Harry E. Lipsey 
Knowles G. Little 
Charles W. Marriott 
Paul D. Marsico 
Lucien B. McDonald, Jr. 
Wayne T. Michael 
John H. Morgenthaler 
John E. Nylund, Jr. 
John H. Peake 
Ronald E. Purcell 
William E. Queen 
Richard Radlinski 
William F. Rhine 
Craig Y. Roberts 
Edward N. Schinner 
Richard L. Schmadebeck 
Joseph J. Seidler 
Franklin Shap 
Steven C. Shap 
James R. Snyder 
Walter F. Straub 
Raymond E. Streib 
David R. Sullivan 
Michael L. Taylor 
Oyton Tertemiz 
Daniel L. Thomas 
Richard V. Thomas 
James R. Thompson 
Robert Thurber 
Allen P. Todd 
R. W. Turner 
David A. Wagner 
Thomas C. Watts 
Raymond S. Wldmayer 
Waco B. Wlke 
Robert B. Williams 
Carl D. Wise 
Lewis H. Zarfoss 
Jeffrey Frey 06 

Neal H. Hillerman 


Harriet W. Bland 2i_ 

Cecil K. Holler, Sr. 

Mrs. Herman M. Wilson ]24_ 

Mrs. Charles E. White -2]_ 

Yola V. Hudson 21 

Samuel M. Jenness '29 

Evelyn F. Baltou T 30~ 

Mrs. John E. Savage 

Louise G. Babcock '32_ 

Catherine F. Katenkamp '33 

Mrs. W. B. Kemp 

Lucy A. Lynham 

Mrs. Henry G. Hams '35 

Jean R. Lowe ]36_ 

Ira E. Over 

Charles E. P. Scott 

Eunice F. Burdette '37 

Vivian D. Wiser ;38_ 

Mrs. Joseph P. Hamer 'AO 

Beatrice S.C. Pfefferkorn 

Mrs. Charles P. Reichcl 

Mrs. Donald E. Shay 

Ann A. Dllgard ]4_1_ 

Thomas M. Fields 


M. Magaha 


Br«»lr A 

■ "Irn '43 

Irvln V. 

Barbara W V. 

1 . . 

• »lrr Hlin ^4S_ 

Allen W Bella 46 

Frederick L. IXinn 
Herbert C. Logedon 

Mrs. Richard Black-well J7_ 
Merle R. Funk 
Ida R. Gerher 

. A. Harman 
Mrs. Richard L. Hoddinott 
Mrs. John F. Strahan 
Janet L. Blngncr '48 

Mrs. Frederick L. Dunn 
Jacqueline Gouge 
Harriet K. Greif 
Mildred B. Pyles 
Donald M. Sullivan 
Katherine D. White 
Conrad H. Benncr '49 

Frank C. Dare 
James S. Goodman 
Mrs. John I. Helse. Jr. 
N. Neubert Jaffa 
Mrs. James F. Mann 
Edna M. Merson 
Mrs. John L. Pottenger 
Jean F. Raba 
David A. Rothenhoefer 
Esther F. Siegel 
Mrs. Robert Smith 
Marjone Sprague 
Mrs. John E. Stevens 
William M. Campbell ^0 

Mrs. William C. Hare 
Wllber E. Henry 
Mrs. Robert S. Hoyert 
Lawrence Jackson 
Margaret R. Keiier 
Edith D. Kozma 
Iola Magruder 
Donald Maley 
Lois W. Marriott 
Anna S. Mills 
George L. Peabody 
Mrs. Daniel Prescott 
H. G. Schmlckley, Jr. 
Marguerite B. Smith 
Emma H. Stoudt 
Robert F. Will 

Mary K. Carl ^5I_ 

Carson S. Couchman 
Edith E. Drumm 
Francis W. Eiler 
Ellen B. Gladding 
William J. Graham 
Theodore S. Hull 
Ruth A. McKay 
Ruby O. Meredith 
Donna-May S. Mulquln 
Kathryn Ortenzlo 
Margaret L. Rabner 
Elaine B. Tanenbaum 
Robert B. Walker 
Richard J. Wleland 
Ernest W. Bloodsworth ^52_ 
David C. Brotemarkle 
Raymond J. Carrlere 
Charles H. Coblentz 
George P. Dausch. Ill 
Florence M. Glpe 
Mrs. ("I.ivlon S. McCarl 
Dora D. McNeill 
Frank L. Perazzoli 
Frances T. Reed 
Edward J. Rigolo 
Ina W. Shields 
Harviene M. Soine 
Elizabeth M. Baldwin '8S 

Sarah P. Courtney 
Frank C. Fellows, Jr. 
Mowlam! W. Flsk 
Mrs. Donald L. Myers 
Marilyn R. F. S< hill 


• . ■ 

Margurritr S. Fugrl 



Mi. Philip H. Morgan 
Ra. har 
Donald ] 

Pearl M. WlllUma 
I Imxi 
W. WyaixJ 
John F. Yr.u. .. 
flare W. Bang. 
Ronald Camp 
Charles Granofsky 
Marjorle E. Hall 
Maria F. Heame 
Mra. Jamea M. Henaon 
Mra. John G. Hlnea. Jr. 
Helen V. l.lnlhicum 
John W. Moaeman 
Lucille A. Willi. 
Mary Z. Wlnh 

ll H. Dodge JS6 

Dorothy H. Donneson 
Margaret A. Dunn 
Sue L. Goodman 
Nelle G. Hodges 
Elsie V. Irvine 
Michael Komeaaruk 
Bite H. Levy 
Ronald E. Mortimer 
Gladstone F. Padgett 
Samuel H. Patterson 
Richard L. Scoggtns 
Mrs. S. H. Slater 
Russell W. Smith 
Jennie L. Spjut 
W. Theodore Ashley 
Mrs. Eddie Cantor 
Mrs. Malmon M. Cohen 

Monti Feltel 
Gerald C. Hammond 
Mrs. Alfred K. Hair 
August W. Peters, Jr. 
Arthur F. Ruff, Jr. 
Mrs. Alan H. Singleton 
Etta H. Tourkin 
Mrs. James M. Wlllaon 
Richard M. Babcock ^58 

E. Marie Bangle 
Elizabeth K. Barbe 
Ralph E. Collin* 
Mrs. Richard M Crowley 
Paul S. Frank. Jr. 
Helen M. Johnson 
Norman A. Martell 
Lois A. Mast 
Robert G. McCord 
Thomas E. Moseley 
Jean L. I 
Pauline T. Ross 
Benjamin F. Sheppard. Jr. 

II. Sllversteln 
Mrs. Oiin D. Winn 
Mrs. Robert W. Baker J#_ 
E. Nell Carey 
James E. Conner 
Beryl L. Davia 
Mrs. Richard O. Gilford 
Austin E. Glsrlel 
Fsiher Golovato 
Robert A. Harrell 
Phillip E. Hooka 
Mrs. Richard Horkict 
Mtlhourne F. Hull 

•on H. Kline 
Minnie W. Kehllrz 
Joseph C. Marana. Jr. 
Calvin Peterson 
Richard L. Renfield 
Alma H. Rich 
M. Jean Schmidt 
Mra. Lionel M. Shapiro 
Mrs. Wendell R. Sheers 
Ellen M. Wood 

Mra. Jon C. Bank. 11. Jr r* 
William H. Blow 




Mildrea C. Bum 


Sara I 

a H. Powell 
Glctia W. Samuelson 


J, an S. Baiurln J^ 

Catherine C. Corkhill 
Joan Culprpprr 


Ethel B ' 

, n S. Putnam 

I. Shannahan 
Y. Sprague 


Mary A. Berry Jh£ 

Pauline H. Bloom 

Llia B. Bord. 

Mra. Everett D. Bryan 

Lawrence V. Bull 

Claire ]. Cochran 
Mildred F. Cole 
Mra. Ronald Culpepper 
Peter Ferrara 
Amalle H. Frank 
Bruce J. Gold 

k K. Gulck 
Ronald K. Harrell 
Linda J. Jacob* 
K. Kay 
Virginia D. Klos 
Richard S. Lange 
Fdward L. Moser 
Lewis P. Mulligan 
Peter B. Nelson 
William F. Newklrk 
Wan-en L. Offutt 
Mra. Martin L. Parks 
William B. Schmidt 
Francis R. Shearer 

M. Slye.Jr. 
Helen L. Barajy 
Rosannc Wcil-Malhcrbc 
Jean L. Zavadll 

Id A. Zimmcr 
Mra. Jay M. Barrash 63 

• Bernstein 
' t Birnbaum 
I F. Bonastia 
William L. Cox 
Santa P. Crupi 
ra. Sheldon N. Dob] 
a. James H.Evans, Jr. 
II ^berg 

Phyllis I. tjreenebaum 

Mr». B.John llagedorn, Jr. 
Raymond J. Harper 
Glenn A • 
Kay H. 
Mrs. J. M. Mai 


William N. Pari 

Carole Pli 
David N. Sapp 
Philip I 

' A. Ward 

Edna A. Arnn ■«_ 

Barbara Bloom 


Luisa P. Cintrun 
Larry H. Dennis 



Martha | 

James B. Hopkins 
Aiuta L. rkiaen 
Mrs. Anhur H. Klotz.Jr. 
Margaret R. Knox 
Leena I - 

Bernard Lebowitz 
M. Morgan 
n W. Muir 

Carole A. Pollm 

Donald A. Read 
Sylvia A.I). Robertson 
Joseph Shreiber 

David Z. Spen 

id Z. Spence 

A. she 
Bruce A 
Thomas Whelan. Jr. 

Charles Bachman '65 

Robert H. Bacrcnt 
Judltll Bakei 
John G. Barbers, Jr. 
IX-nnis C. Barnes 
J. Alex Baxter 

,i. w. Becker 
Charlotte S. Bernard 
Elizabeth F. Brown 
William W. Butcher 
Margaret A. Casstdy 
Delores L. Catlett 
F. Stone r Clark 
Darlene M. Cleminson 
Suzanne P. Cowles 
Margaret T. Cuozzo 
Carolyn V. Curtis 
Mary F. Daniel 
Paula R. Davies 
Daniel K. Dcnenberg 
Gay G. Dickman 
Elizabeth M. Dismer 
Ruth A. Dure 

Ine Doutheti 

llarnel IXihow 
Ann M. Evans 
Susan Grcenfeld 
Ixwis H. Gross, Jr. 
Bvelyn S. Hall 
Patricia A. Hardy 
Frances II. Herbal 
Geraldine M. Herold 
Barbara L. HI 
Sandra Horowitz 
Joyce L. Jenkins 

R. Johnson 
Mi redldl R. Johnson 
Mrs. William F. Juska 
Michelle A. Kamien 
Olga Kllin 
Jean L. King 
Susan T. Krum 
John C. Lang 
Roseann Let! 
Julie I ■ 

Laura A. Lev 

Bertram T. Lloyd 
Diane K. Lynch 
James A. Lynn 
Judy W. Markline 
Joseph M 

I. Jr. 

hil ray 
James J. Nolan 

i P. Patterson 

Jean K. Phili 

Anthony L. <>iniiili»n,Jr. 

Carolyn A. Rich 
Deborah B. Richman 

Maralee G. Rook 
Norman J. Roppclt 
Joanne L. Rubin 
Margaret T. Sander 
Belly |. Schaai 

Marilyn s. Schaftel 
Barbara S. Schwartz 
Judy Schwartzbach 
Sandra J. Semma 
Thomas H. Seymour 
Catherine F. Slerk 
Karen P. Silverman 
William L. Simmons. II 
James F. Sims 
Fran A. Sirlin 
|baeph G. Slavln 
Sandra J. Smith 
John W. Snyder 
Su/.anne Snyder 
Marie T. Snlcknall 
Dennis M. St. 
Thomas A. Strohm 
Mrs. Michael Strouse 
Cecelia J. Stump 
Arlene Surdin 
Mrs. Alan R. Tatlock 
Janel Thomas 
Paula Trivas 
Patricia Vinsant 
KatherineM. Vriones 
Bonnie Walker 
Soma M . Wasko 
Roberta W. Trainor 
Francis M. White, Jr. 
Linda L. Witter 
James R. Zedosky 
Hrant K. Baboyian 
Ann Cummins 
Esther K. Foxe 
Carol J. May 
Elisabeth J. Ryan 
Barbara A. Windham 




Mrs. W.P. Plumley 
Theodore McGann 
Maurice Slnsheimer, Jr. 
C. Temple Thomason 
Stanford C. Pratt 
Jerome S. Hardy 
Mrs. Fred H. Menke 
Harry B. Hambleton 
Julius W. Ireland 
Samuel J. Lefrak 
Thornton C. Race 
Ralph J. Tyser 
Harry F. Vollmer. Ill 
Ralph W. Frey. Jr. 
John E. Lewis, Jr. 
Clarence Marcus 
Allen V. Minion 
Franklin K. Peacock 
William T. Booth 
Harry A. Boswell, Jr. 
Albert J. Carry 
Raymond J. Glasgow 
Edward W. Nylen 
Charles F. Parker 
Alexander S. Rabins 
Norman M. Glasgow 
Thornton F. Green 
David M. Gruber 
W. Oakley Roach. Jr. 
C. A. Ruppersberger 
Norman S. Sinclair 
Arthur I. Fpstein 
Harold W. Evans 
Donald M. Gllleit 
John D. Gilmore 
Clark B. l.uther 
Charles H. Mllstead 
T. O. Durrett 
I. Leslie Lawrence 
J. Albert M. 1 
Warren F. Vandervoort 
Harold T. Bennett 
V, Norman Farrell 
Preston E. Flohr 
Allan J. Fried 
Robert C. Hainsworth 

Irving B. Horn, Jr. 
Alan F. Mayer 
Margaret J. Miller 
Reeve W. Pratt 
Warren K. Reed 
Harvey Sanford 
Edmund T. Scallon 
John E. Stevens 
Victor Turyn 
William N. Wisner 
Rudy Arena 
Howard C. Beck, HI 
Ralph G. Davis 
Davis B. Deibert 
Calvin E. Donnelly 
Richard R. Dorney 
Kenneth W. Fowler 
Leonard O. Gerber 
Burton Click 
Robert L. Hafer, Jr. 
Andrew L. Haislip, Jr. 
Nick G. Harris 
LeRoy J. Herbert 
Robert Katz 
Alfred Kleinman 
Alvin D. Liebman 
Charles S. Loucks 
Henry A. Lowry, Jr. 
Dallas S. Maxwell 
William L. Mothersole 
Jose Munoz, Jr. 
M. P. Powell 

Mrs. H.G. Sehmickley, Jr. 
Edward L. Schwartz 
Manuel F. Siverio 
Bernard D. Smith 
Frank A. Smith 
A. Norman Thater 
Arthur E. Biggs 
Nelson R. Bohn 
Calvin Chin 
John L. Farley 
Wallace W. Kidwell 
Alvin B. Lann 
George S. Mahon 
James F. Mann 
Henry C. Marshall 
Maurice D. Morrison 

Charles Puffenbarger 

Richard T. Rabner 
Donald N. Reed 
Otto F. Sieke 
Baltas E. Birkle 
Edwin R. Burtner 

William S. Burton 
John C. Falls 

Wilfred G. Gapetz 

Robert K. Hudson 

Donald R. Jackson 

Arthur Jensen 

Elizabeth Karavangelos 

Peter M. McCluskey, Jr. 

David D. Patton 

Anthony E. Reynolds 

Angelo Uriarte 

Benjamin H. Baker 

Wilson W. Chapman 

John B. Cleaves 

Herbert F. Corn, Jr. 

Arthur D. Hawksworth 

Edward E. Herbert 

Ralph L. Magee 

Mrs. M. Paul Nestor 

Thornton J. Parker. Ill 

Julian I. Richards 

Arthur C. Sampson, Jr. 

John H. Shoemake 

Gerald Stempler 

Alan E. Travis 

Alan M. Waller 

Anthony F. Zabicki 

Simon Atlas 

Brian H. Bailey 

Robert A. Clemens 

J. Clark Hill 

Jean H. Hudson 

Allen J. Krowe 

Alfred W. McGeown 

John H. Norton 

Richard C. Parkhurst 

George A. Suter, Jr. 

Ralph P. Weingarden 

Edmond W. Bastek 

James W. Boyer 

Ernest R. Bufkln 

Frank H. Clark, Jr. 

Fred P. Dyhrmann 

Robert Geier 

Robert L. Glannettl 

Mrs. D. Edward Leary 


Thomas A. Lillis 

Charles A. Moore, Jr. 

Lila Samuel 

Philip R. Shays, Jr. 

Baxter O. Smith 

John F. Weedon, Jr. 

John E. Cherrix '56 

Ludwig O. Heilmeier 

Woodrow W. Jenkins 

Walter W. Kirk, Jr. 

James B. LeFever 

Ralph D. Mellinger 

Thomas C. Morrison 

Stanley J. Polyanski 

Robert K. Abernethy 'S7_ 

Elmer L. Arrington 

Robert L. Benner 

Willard H. Bennett, Jr. 

C. E. Billinger 

Walter L. Bohorfoush 

Eugene J. Borders 

Algot L. Brant 

Francis L. Bruno 

Carl L. Butler 

Carl O. Carlson 

Walker C. Eliason 

John N. Gentry 

Donald E. Hudson 

Robert W. Baker '58 

Albert J. Camut 

Richard M. Crowley 

John W. Dorsey, Jr. 

William T. Gelger, Sr. 

R. Hood Geisbert. Ill 

Ernest A. Gerardi, Jr. 

John G. Johnson, Jr. 

Jack Kanofsky 

Robert E. Moran, Jr. 

Martin L. Parks 

Jacob R. Ramsburg, Jr. 

Mrs. Robert Rose 

Wendell R. Sheets 

Charles M. Walther.Jr. 

Nile J. Webb 

George A. Welnkam, Jr. 

Harry H. Balquist '59 

Donald E. Berkheimer 

Vemon M. Briggs, Jr. 

Bernard E. Dupuis 

James G. Flynn 

Charles A. Gable 

John B. Harmon 

Harold R. Hodgson 

Mrs. Robert K. Jones 

Jerome M. Kender 

Vernon D. Kurz 

Elizabeth S. Mason 

Roger C. Niles 

Mrs. Edward A. St. John 

Malcolm M. Strange 

R. W. Thompson 

Richard A. Ward 

Keith A. Wilkinson 

Edwin H. Yeo, III 

Charles R. Altfather '(to 

William C. Austin 

Curtis A. Cramer 

Robert B. Cutler 

Mary M. DeNeane 

Dale L. Dullabaun 

Gordon M. Fader 

Harvey Galinn 

Francis W. Guzak 

Robert A. Hoffman 

Richard C. Jacobs 

Richard W. Jones 

John P. Kammerer 

Richard B. Klaff 

Nils W. Larsen 

Donald C. Linton 

Calvin P. Longacre 

Thomas R. Maschal 

Jules L. Schleider 

Frederick G. Thompson 

Mrs. Frederick G. Thompson 

Dale Turner 

Thomas J. Unkenholz 

Lee D. Vincent 

Clarence F. Wagner 

William A. Baker '61 

Bradley W. Becker 

Raymond H. Berger, Jr. 

Lester H. Buryn 

Charles A. Dunn 

Gerald C. Elcock 

David R. Ellis 

Edwin B. Geisler 

Robert H. Griffith 

Howard J. Johnson 

Arthur H. Klotz, Jr. 

George K. Mc Lei Ian 

Herman J. Michaels 

William B. Posner 

Robert B. Ramsburg 

Alfred G. Sansone 

William F. Schmidt 

Ralph H . Smith 

Jon R. Swennes 

Elmer L. Walter 

Ethan C. Allen J0_ 

Ronald W. Buren 

Patrick E. Drass 

John C. Dunn 

Barry S. Fishman 

Ernest Freda 

Andrew P. Grose 

John M. Haas 

Clifford L. Habblitz, Jr. 

Richard T. Kilby 

T. Dale Lowe 

Warner H. McLean 

Samuel C. Ramsdell 

William F. Reisner 

Edward W. Sweeney 

James L. Weeks 

Warren B. Wimer 

Leslie D. Young 

William S. Beard ^3_ 

Kenneth H. Cermak 

Angeline S. Clifford 

Mrs. John W. Fennel, Jr. 

Wayne E. Fowler 

Norman M. Goldstein 

Kenneth W. Groshon 

L. Elizabeth L. Jenkins 

Monty H. Kemp 

Murray S. Kurland 

Frederick M. McLeay 

Harmon B. Miller 

John B. O'Brien, III 

Richard T. Ramsburg 

David T. Richerson 

Kenneth E. Spencer 

Joseph I. Steinberg 

Jesse L. Stemberger, III 

Michael Strouse 

Wendell W. Wiener 

Harry J. Woods 

Stanley D. Abrams '64 

Smith W. Allnutt. Ill 

Albert Annoni 

Annetta L. Bloxham 

Judith E. Brocksmith 

George W. Chapman, III 

John B. Clough 

Barry L. Collier 

Donald B. Davies 

Matthew R. Dunaj, Jr. 

Sari J. Feld 

Herbert M. Fitzgerald 

David P. Gould 

James P. Graf 

Woodrow W. Hancock, Jr. 

Dale E. Hodsdon 

James H. Hull. Jr. 

Thomas F. Hummel 

William F. Juska 

Philip I. Klein 

Charles F. Koeneman 

Emory Kristof 

Thomas R. Krueger 

Barbara Levin 

Roger Lipitz 

Michael S. Lowenstein 

Jerry M. McCarthy 

Kenneth H. Michael 

William G. Mister 

Gerald Needelman 

Jerome Persh 

James Y. Plgg 

Lee C. Poinier 

Gray R. Riddick 

Duane O. Schmidt 

Barry P. Sklar 

Russel W. Smith, Jr. 

Sally A. Stewart 

Gerald S. Susman 

Robert A. Sutton 

Leonard G. Szeliga 

Gerald K. Thompson 

Alexander J. Vouzikas 

Robert E. Weisblut 

J. Wayne Wheeler 

Charles Anderson '65 

Bonnie J. Ayers 

Lawrence R. Beebe 

Jay Bergida 

Steven J. Bernstein 

Albert L. Bonan 

Arthur Brisker 

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Philip Brown 

Terence A. Brown 

Richard Calgaro 

Charles E. Chambers, Jr. 

Ping-Yao Chen 

Robert C. Cole 

Michael O. Connaughton 

Raleigh W. Dawson, Jr. 

Gregory A. Dent 

Edward A. DiSilvestri 

Thomas A. Dixon 

Richard A. Dressel 

John R. Dunbar, Jr. 

Carville D. Duncan, 

Steven C. Duvall 

David E. Earle 

Ernest L. Engel, Jr. 

Eugene A. Fisher 

James E. Gardner 

Stephen A. Glaser 

Samuel A. Goldstein 

James D. Good 

Douglas E. Gould 

John W. Hamerski 

Ronald P. Hamilton 

Carolyn K. Headlee 

Marie Howell 

Wade H. Insley. Ill 

Marvin Kaminetz 

Gloria E. King 

Edward W. Kirk 

Carolyn Kromer 

Gary Landsman 

Raymond S. Lazer 

Melvin J. Maas 

Thomas R. Marvel 

Luckett G. Maynard 

Mattye Messeloff 

Larry R. Miller 

William Millichap 

Clifford A. Palmer 

James G. Rallo 

Larry M. Raney 

George F. Rehorn 

Charles S. Rhudy 

Elliott Rosenberg 

Robert A. Saunders 

Martin H. Schweitzer 

David N. Seielstad 

J. A. Shimer 

James W. Sinclair 

Albert A. Smith 

Wayne M. Smith 

Joseph E. Spinella 

Terry L. Steen 

Guy J. Stephens 

James C. Stewart 

John D. Stewart 

Jon C. Swindle 

Albert R. Tankersley 

Elizabeth A. Thorn 

William T. Thomas, Jr. 

Alvin Tucker 

J. Edward Waller, Jr. 

Allen Warshaw 

David S. Wasserman 

Robert B. Wertleib 

Charles R. Wiedecker, III 

Philip F. Wise 

Natalie A. Yopconka 

Thomas J. Rogers '66 

James W. Williams 


Thomas B. Mullendore 
J. J. T. Graham 
Temple D. Jarrell 
Robert White 
Grace B. Holmes 
Frederick R. Darkis 
Albert Block 
Harvey Jenkins 
Leonard G. Mathias 
Charles E. White 
Mrs. Frederick R. Darkis 
Adele H. Stamp 
Robert P. Straka 
Mrs. Geary Eppley 
C. Gordon Bnghtman, Jr . 
Tom A. Browne 
Mrs. Carl M. Conrad 
George W. Fogg 
Roger O'Donnell, Jr. 
Cecil L. Propst 
Frank H. Terhune 

James J. De-Ran, Jr. 
J. M. Jones 
William ll. Press 
• I . Shank 
James W. Chapman, 111 
Mrs. John E. Paber.Jr, 
I iila u Hone] 
W. P. Plumlcy 
I'hihp Werthelmer 
Albe-rt B. Heagy 
William I.. Lucas 
Julius R. Ward 
Simon Duckman 
Benton B. Westf.ill 
Mrs. James Diet/. 
George L. A. Dressel 
William T. Fisher 
Charles W. Fouls 
Mrs. Charles W. Pouts 
Arthur Hersberger 
Benjamin Isaai 
Charles Rosenfitock 
Ralph G. Shu re 
Theodore F. Meyer 
Elmer Mostow 
Mrs.G.Rayner Gaill.ird 
Loring E. Gingell 
Sam L. Sillier 
Mrs. Alfred R. Bolz 
Herman Dubnoff 
Mrs. Loring E. Gingell 
Joseph I. Herman 
Eugene L. Kressin 
Robert A. Peck 
Herbert M. Pratt 
Jerome C. Salgaruk 
M. P. Sutton 
Charles D. Wantz 
Mrs. Frank E. Blood 
Thomas R. Brooks 
Sylvan E. Forman 
Nathan Gammon, Jr. 
Mrs. Nathan Gammon, Jr. 
Willard T. Haskins 
Marjorie G. Krohn 
Samuel A. Leishear 
Louise Maddox 
David Miller 
Morris H. Reich 
Robert T. Reid 
Mrs. Herbert L. Smith 
William A. Stanton 
Gerald E. Fosbroke 
W. Pyke Johnson, Jr. 
Ivan E. Nedomatsky 
Leo J. Sklar 
Herbert L. Smith 
Joseph P. Hamer 
Mrs .Jerome G. Sacks 
Margaret P. Sering 
Mary T. Stewart 
Edmond G. Young 
Abner Brenner 
Vivian J. Byars 
Sara S. Cook 
Samuel B. McFarlane 
Gladys P. Swanson 
G. A. Warfield 
Erasmus L.Dieudonne, Jr. 
Mrs. Jerome S. Hardy 
Julia E. Head 
Milton D. Mintz 
Mrs. Nicholas Orem.Jr. 
Owen E. Ringwald 
Maulsby N. Blackman 
David G. Drawbaugh, Jr. 
Clara G. Goldbeck 
Mrs. J.D. Livingston 
George F. Mclnturff , III 
Gene Ochsenreiter, Jr. 
Herbert L. Blumenfeld 
Milton S. Cole 
Elmer E. Cook, Jr. 
Lillian H. Fisher 
Delno E . Ingram 
Edward H. Price- 
Roy S. Ramsey, Jr. 
Alan Sagner 
Milton H. Vandenberg 
Phillip J. Wingate 
Frederick L. Bach 
Mrs. Frederick L.Bach 
Mrs. F. E. Brumback 
William M.Eareckson.llI 
Larry Q. Green 
Deane E. Keith 
Mrs. Hyman N. Kraman 
Betty J. Naylor 
Mrs. Edward W.Osann.Jr. 
Daniel G. Rice 

Kenneth A. Ruin i 
Jacob N. Rod 
William ll. Stillborn. Jr 
Mildred W. WUU 

29 Mai IdsmUh ^44_ 
Morton A. Hj 

Uiraham I llli 
Mrs. P, Torn I 
June R. 5a) 

30 Charles I.. Winn, Jr. 

Phillip Adams '45 

Ruth A. Baue-rnschmidl 

31 Mrs. John C. Bouma 
Mi Brill 

32 Violet B. Roth 

II. Elizabeth Shank 

Marilyn Bai I '46 

Mrs. Charles It. Cutlet 

Mrs. Calvin 

Mrs . George Reynolds 

I liurk '47 

Mrs. Francis A. I lo 
Mrs. R. Z. DuTell 

33 Mi in, Jr. 
William H. Hansbarger.Jr. 

34 John 1. Helae, Jr. 
Mildred W. Lawson 
Elizabeth L. Monahan 

35 William R. Thickstun.Jr. 
Mrs. James A. Barnhart '48 
John T. Boyle- 

Mrs. Frederick B. Brandt 
George W. Couch, Jr. 
Mrs. Raymond N.Doetsch 
Mrs. James H.Elder. Jr. 
Mrs. Arthur 1. Epstein 
Donald H. Lamore 
William B. Noins 

36 Mrs. Gordon J. Salgamk 
Mrs. J. Logan Schutz 
Mrs. Samuel Schwartzman 
Ralph Siegel 

Lois A. Simonton 

John F. Snyder 

Betty R. Vaiidershce 

Ralph A. Bernardo 'J9_ 

Richard E. Chatelain 

Mrs. Theodore C. Denick 

Herman A. DiBrandi 

Mrs. Raymond J. Glasgow 

Mrs. Leonard H. Golombek 

Janet W. Hartley 

37 Charlotte G. Krohn 
Ralph A. May 

Mrs. Mishel Roseman 
Mrs. Walter F.Siedlecki 
John B. Tilghman 
38_ Harry W. A. Biehl ^50_ 

Daniel W. Brown, Sr. 
G. Donald Causey 
Angelo L. Certo 
Charles K. Day 

39 Merrill W. Drennan 
Phyllis M. Evans 
Roger E. Fogle 

Mrs. Edwin G. Greenberg 
William N. Hale, Jr. 
Robert W. King 

40 William L. Mullen 
Samuel Schwartzman 
William H. Snape, Jr. 
Laura G. Vogeler 
Anna VonSchwerdtner 

John L. Campbell '51 

41 James V. Clatterbuck, Jr. 
Donald J. Detzel 
Charles M. Elliott 
Anne V. Hicks 

Sydney A. Jonas, Jr. 
William C. Kremann 

42 E. Paul Leedom 
Robert M. Linkins 
Francis S. Mastropietro 
Anthony M.Montano, Jr. 
Mrs. Charles Putfenharge-r 
Mrs. Benjamin L.Rogers 
Benjamin R. Wolman 

Mrs. Walter R. Beam ^52_ 

Robert M. Creamer 
John M . Dawson 
'43 Harold D. Dusenberry 
Joseph W. . 
Daniel H. Framm 
Charles A. Izaguirre 
William I. Jackson, Jr. 
Donald G. Kubler 
Mrs. Ellas Mandel 
Robert R. Parks 
Janus F. Roth 
Martha J. Shelkcy 

Wlllioii. |i 

John P ■ 

Il< in . 1 1 


Raymond W. i 
William A. I 

Ann I- . I 

shin I . Matayoahl 

Ann. H . Phi I 
|uhn 1.. R.kiI 

Joseph M 

Sheldon H. SI 
Richard O. St.nU i 
RU hard I 
Mrs. Richard I). Walker 

Melvin P. Will 

Mrs Bernard l. Win 

Jane P. C.ihill 2± 

ShirUy C. Chlckerlng 

Kenneth L. Coombs 

James R. l-.ikm 

Mrs. Funk C. Fellows. Jr. 

Craig B. Planer 

Mrs. Anton Grobani 

John H. Guender 

Gurnie C. Hobbs 

Jean P. Kavalc 

Flora M. Kearney 

Gerald k. 

Philip R. Lamb 

Julian P. Lawson 

Mrs. Charles A. Moore. Jr. 

Ellen L. M\ 

Marshall E. Peters 

Mrs. George B. Roche 

June W. Sue i 

Jeanne Strasser 

Mrs. Edward M. W< 

Cecilia M. Zilkus 

Gorden Becker 

Anna B. Cole 

Mrs. George Collins 

Howard L. Cook 

Monroe J. Cowan 

John J. Daly, Jr. 

Charles W. Dawson 

Mary E. Graves 

Herbert A. Hauptman 

Mrs. Alfred W. McGeown 

Helen S. Naviasky 

Mrs. M.L. Anong Nilubol 

Robert H. Roll 

Leonard A. Sli 

William A. E. Spies 

Margaret O. Wolfe 

Alexander W. Astin 56 

Mrs. Gorden Becker 

Jerome F. Carroll 

Daniel B. Child s 

John G. Hines, Jr. 

Robert C. Hur 

Richard L. Matteson 

John P. McKee 

Mrs. B. H. Morrison 

Robert I. Schneider 

Leonore H. Seaman 

Emanuel A. Skrabeck 

Elmer L. Slromberg 

Gerald Sussman 

Charles H. Williams. Jr. 

Mrs. Alexander W. Astin '57 

Robert Barclay, Jr. 

Mrs. Bruce L. Berlagc 

Mrs. Donald Boerum 

Richard Bourne 

Mrs. Howard L. Cook 

James M, 

Marian M . Pli 

Charles C. Ftshburne- 

Judith L. Ganz 

Morton N. Goldslem 

John C. Goei- 

F. R. Hagan, |r. 

Melvin Leon 

Irving 1 o 

Leonard J. Norry 

Mrs. Edward T.O'Toole, Jr. 

Mr». Al| 

Mrs, U-exurd j. Mi 



Donald A. Boerum 
Mrs. G. Donald Cm 
G. Thou 

Rodney V. Cox, Jr. 
Mu ii.u I | Goodman 
John H. O 
Mrs. Richard H. tkissom 

ilvin I. Hamburger 
John T. Harrington, Jr. 
Maurine- K. Hfl 

Mrs. David S. Hlrahfeld 
Edward M. Kassan 
Charles C. Kirk 
James F. Novotn\ 
Meadle I 

Mrs. Meadie E. P:k e- 
Mrs. Albert E. Postal 
Richard J. Pozecki 
Margaret G. Sleasman 
Conway J. Smith 
Herbert R. Smith 
Ruth D. Smith 
Mrs. William A.E. S] 
William N. Taylor, Jr. 
Mrs. Edwin H. Yeo. Ill 
Mary L. Bauer '60 

Lynne J. Cashman 
Edward L. Clabaugh 
Constance L. Cornell 
Harry J. Cottman 
Mrs. John Creaghe 
Lawrence G. Dl 
Alice B. Griffin 
Robert H. Gruber 
John C. Hillhou- 
Beryl E. Jacobson 
Patricia J. Kanner 
Milton Koren 
Charlotte M. Kraebel 
Eva M. ■ 

Patricia E. Lewis 
Willie N. Love 
William H. Lupton 
William J. Marek 
Mary J. Milne 
Mrs. Goetz K. Oertcl 
Mrs. J.David Porthouse 
Bonnie Salzman 
David S. Trumbauer 
Jacob E. Wagner 
Mrs. Ben Weinberger 
Bernard T. WerwinaU 
Joseph Zimmerman 
Abdul W. Ail ^M_ 

Marjorie L. Baker 
Walter E. Brandt 
Richard G. Cole 
Edward F. D.i 
Leroy H. Dietrich 
Fruma I. Fine 
Richard E. Fouse 
Harold G. Fug..: 
B. John Hagedorn, Jr. 
Judith A. Hill 
Linda B. Km 
Mrs. ■ Kirk 

Eugene E. Langrll. M 
ll D. Umauro 
Mrs. James S. Mat. 
Patricia A. MJ)u»i II 
Dorothy W Mitchell 
Mrs. Thomas C Monti) 


• man 


Paul II l 

William M. y.- 

v • 
Yenchal Laohui 

KoIm i • 
Mr*, i' 

n P. Lubln 

. .rum 
Rlehai ' 
Ronahl M 

: phy 

Douglas 11. Phillips 

Hear) Ri 

Michael Salmon 

Robert B. Schaflel 

Paul L. Silverman 

Judith A. Solgere 

Milton Stomhle-r 

Robert A. Strain 

Mrs. Robert A. Stram 

June L. ' 

Mrs. Norman W.Weissmsn 

Charles W. Bennett. Ill j>T_ 

Michael L. Bcrman 

Lamdin R. Blaine 

Thomas H. Brown 

Helene C. Cecil 

Stamatia Che.'. 

Mrs. Lawrence G.Davies 

Morris E.Dicfcnder!. ; 

Joseph E. Donellan 

Henry E. Fleming 

Gertrude Gebel 

Mane E. Hallion 

Mrs. Joseph L. Henley 

Sheila R 

Cynthia M. Hoffman 

Robert D. Hull 

Larry T. Ingle 

Mrs. L.DcMar - 

David C. KM 

Hal A. Lacy. Jr. 

Alexander Mary 

John F. Miller. Ill 

Joseph R . Mund 

L. Ellsworth Naill 

John R. C. Oberse Id 

Mrs. Aija Oaolina 

Gene A. Pack 

Harry A. Pal . 

HelHee.l R. !' 

Robert L. P. ■ 

Barbara Potzner 

David W. Powell 

Gu> J. I- 

John Rowrll. Jr. 

Howard B. h 

Thomaa A. Rutlexlgc. It . 

Richard A. Salter 

- L. Shelton 
Roland N. Shumate 
Mrs. Paul L. Silverman 

• .rr 
Ri x i . Snodgraaa 

•< reer 
W.nrx T. S/okc 
Mrs. James L. Thompson 
Thomas A. Findrr 
Douglas C. I 
Howard M. Tupper 
Patricia A. White 
Charles A. Wood 

en D. All 

■ ry Bartd 

Robert M Bi 

D. BulUrd 
Susan I 
hv.i-rh C. Carro 

Douglas W. Davis 
Stephanie A. Davis 
Sandra W. Dibbern 
Harold Fairman. Jr. 
Thomas H. Finlay 

L. Franklin 
K raid Freedman 

Margaret T. Gianfagna 

th D. Class 
Bernard A. Cropper 
Mr>. Donald S. Cross 
Barbara M. Hammond 
William L. Harper 
Sandra L. Harris 

Hernard S.Hclman 
Patricia Hogan 

E . Howard 

Diomas F. Hummel 
Mary C. Jennings 
Neil S. Kaplan 
Dolores Kausch 
Elijah P. Kelly 
William H. Kelsey. Jr. 
Kathleen Knox 
Paul F. Kun2 
Gordon L. Levin 

<}. Ludewig 
James S. Mar^ 
Duane A. McDaniel 
John F. McDonnell 
William Miller 
James F. Mood 
William E. Morley 
Robert C. Mutschler 
Alice A. Norton 
Douglas K. Olson 

I . Peterson 
Wjrren E. Prince 
Phyllis D. Rathbun 
Leon Rtinsttin 
William A. Ri-nzi 

Donald L. Riggin 
Wayne I. Robertson 
Nancy M. Rosenberg 
Harriett Rumple 
Shirley Salgamk 
Sandra B. Sollod 
Sally Sparrell 
Thomas E. Staley 
Mary E. Stun 
William G. Stevens 
Pieter W. VanDerVeer 
Robert L. Vermillion 
Eugene Volker 
Nancy L. Wanicur 

L. Waslleski 
Lowell B. Werner 

I.Wayne Wheeler 
Louis M. Wiest 
Laskey H. Wilson 
Brian R . Young 
Robert D. Allen 
Diane W. Almano 
Karen Althaus 
Kinn» ih B. Anderson 
MllUm C. Ban 

Morton Baron 
Jay M. Barrash 
Dacy C. Bellingham 

Paul II. Bragaw 

Marilyn J. Brill 
B. Phyllis Brodkin 
Deborah N Buchman 

Juliana 1. Buori'. 
in L. Burks 
Wiiiuiii M. Bui 
Robert 0. Cerroll 
Oail A. Clark 

Sara J. ' 
Hugh • 

John B. Comeau 

tieorge B. Connor 
Martin T. Cook 
Robert I 

Christina S. Day 

S. Dernpscy 
Kathleen L. Dewey 

Lawrence A. Dorsy. Jr. 
Stephen Dubnolf 

L. Dworkin 
Kenneth H. 1 
Margaret Edmundson 
Jane E. Edwards 

Harleigh P.EweJJ 
Richard Feinberg 

; nandez 
John C. Findley 
Robert A. Fischgrund 
Roger E. Flax 
Sharon L. Fleming 
Arlene L. Frank 
Margot Frank 
Susan R . Gebel 
Carol A. Gllson 
Joyce E. Gregory 
Joanne R. Grubb 
Carol F. Haddaway 
Roger W. Hale 
Barbara U. Hammer 
John R. Hastings 
Robert A. Hclsel 
David R . Henderson 
Sara Herbert 
Linda A. Hobbs 
Kay A. Holloway 
Marilyn Hopcroft 
Darryl L. Houseman 
Daniel M. HowelL 
Leslie Hunovice 
Barbara L. Huseman 
Matthew S. Jacobs 
William H. Jones 
Jerry Lou Jorgensen 
Roger Kaplan 
George H. Kaye 
Kaye R. Kelly 
Lorraine F. Kenyon 
Donald W. Kcyser 
Mela Khedouri 
Phyllis A. Kinsella 
Carole Klugerman 
Ellen L. Krause 
Susanne Kriss 
Mrs. Avenl Kupka 
Charles B. Lady 
James M. Leslie, Jr. 
Martha Leverton 
Mrs. Ronny W. Levi 
Clusing Liao 
Robert J. Malcolm, Jr. 
Rala Mandt-lson 
Wallace O. Martin 
Francis H. Mason 
James B. Matins 
Elisabeth McLean 
Fred Milt a 
Gloria L. Milifnan 
Harold W. Mills, Jr. 
Robert S. Mirin 
John P. Moore, Jr. 
Jean V. Morlock 
Robert E. Mottern, Jr. 
Mary D. Neary 
Monica R . Nees 
Michael D. Neleon 
Albert K. Nicholson 
Mrs. Albert K. Nicholson 
Diane J . Owings 
Elliott L. Packer 
P.itm la Palllster 
Wayne Parris 
Stanley Peclcnay 

Andrew Pepper 
David P. Peppier 
Carole Peterson 
Ruth E. Phillips 
Robert W. Poling 
John R. Porter 
Arlene Pullla 
Charlotte A. Rader 
Ki x B. Rader, Jr. 
Nancy E. Rains 
c. Anthony R.imti* 

I i V Raun 

Allan Ri 

Norman C. Renningcr 

Dominica M. Repctti 

Donald W. Richardson. Jr. 

Michael Rosenzweig 

Carol R. Ross 

Lawrence D. Rolhman 

Susan Rowland 

Danny C. Rupli 

Jeffrey D. Sabloff 

Jon A. Sandberg 

Stanley M . Savit/ 

Steve W. Schmertzing 

Julia Schnebly 

Flora Schneider 

Norman Schreiber 

Barbara R. Serkin 

William J. Seubert 

Michael Shatarsky 

Nathaniel E. Shecter 

Roberta M. Sherman 

Stephen P. Shufntz 

James F. Sims 

Donna J. Skoglund 

Patricia A. Smith 

Neil Solomon 

Steven Spitzer 

Ronald Stanfield 

Hedley D. Steelberg 

Susan W. Stefanowicz 

James G. Stefen 

Evelyn L. Stone 

C. Phillip Sutphin 

Anne M. Sutton 

Edmund D.Taliaferro, Jr. 

Jean M. Talley 

Joan Temchin 

Alan R. Thompson 

Karen B.Trebilcock 

Linton L. Trego 111 

Janet E. Tulacek 

Steve Tulkm 

Dorothy M. Turton 

John A. Vernon 

David Walker 

Patricia L. Walker 

Sandra C. Walker 

Eugene F. Walsh 

Miriam M. Watkins 

Edward D. Way 

Neil A. Weber 

Barry A. Wells 

Thomas E. Whisenand 

Robert C. White 

Sarah W. White 

Robert M. Whitelock 

Phyllis H.Wickenheiser 

Jon Wickwire 

Carol E. Williamson 

John W. Witters 

Stephen H. Wright, Jr. 

John G.Zimmerman 

Laurence J. Zimmerman.Jr. 

William Fishbein '66 


Mrs. George S. Langford 


Ruth M. Carlson 


Ethel Grove 

Helen B. Habich 

Winifred Gahan 


Mrs. Theodore F.Meyer 


Mrs. William E.Roberts 

Mrs. Mark W.Woods 

Erna M . Behrcnd 


Erna Chapman 

Dorothy S. Pollard 

Mrs. C. Temple Thomason 

Mrs. Edwin M. Cue 


Gretchen V. Welsh 

Mi I.Hl iliert M. Pratt 


Mrs. Robert G.Taylor 

Mrs. Arthur Hersberger 


Mrs. Paul E.Mullirux 

Mrs. Robert T. Ri id 

Mrs. Charles D.Wantz 

Mrs. E.S. Caldemeycr 


Audrey S. Jones 

Mrs. Harry F. Vollmcr III 


Marie D. Dippel 


Mary J . Goodman 

Miuntl Pincoffs 

A. Warfield 

Mrs.Mclvin N.Feldbcrg 


Mrs. Thornton C. Race 


Elma L. Staley 

Mrs. Robert C.Douglass 


Mrs. John D.Gilmore 

Mary J. Ochtsenreiter 

Elizabeth W. Palmer 

Mrs. Peter F. Vial 

Mrs. W. B. Curley 

Rachel A. Fink 

Mrs. Robert Gilbertson 

Mrs. I. Leslie Lawrence 

Stella Rudes 

Mrs. John T. Boyle 

Mrs. Donald Druckenmiller 

Mrs. Harvey Sanford 

Juanita C. Sparrow 

Mrs. Charles K. Day 

Mrs. Victor Turyn 

Mrs. Charles B.AdamsJr.J 

Corilda C. Keyser 

Mrs. M. P. Powell 

Mrs. William W. Pusey 

Roxie L. Underwood 

Patricia H. Weller 

Mrs. Calvin Chin 

Anne R. Crocker 

Mrs. John R. Gauld 

Margaret G. VanDoren 

Mrs. Stanley N. Sherman ' 

Patricia H. Crandail 

Mrs. Henry J. Dorn 

Mrs. Howland W. Fisk 

Mrs. Irvin Krawitz 

Mrs. Alan M. Waller 

Mrs. John H. Guender • ' 

Mrs. Donald C. Loughry 

Mrs. John W. Moseman 

Mrs. John P. Brown 

Mrs. Ronald Camp 

Mrs . Stanley R . Kalin 

Joan K. O. McNulty 

Mrs. Larry C. Palmer 

Jane A. Wiegand 

Mrs. Neal H.Hillerman 

Mrs. David C. Mutton, III 

Philip H. Morgan 

Helene B. White 

Mrs. Robert K.Abernethy 

Betty R. Bures 

Mrs. Kenneth C.Roche 

Mrs. Charles W.Coale.Jr. 


Mrs. John W. Bisset 

Mrs. Henry C. Brown 

Mrs. William F.Clark 

Jacqueline L. Eads 

Mrs. James R. Moxley.Jr. 

Mrs. Allan J. Bunge 

Mrs. Thomas K.Burk.Jr. 

Mrs. Lester H.Buryn 

Mrs. Robert M. Creamer 

James M. Henson 

Mrs. Frederick W. Lynch 

Brunhilde S. Miller 

Mrs.R. W. Thompson 

Mrs. Donald C.Linton 

Barbara M.McCausland 

Mrs. Robert G.Leahy 

Myrna J. Robinson 

Mrs. Robert C.Sausser 

Diane J . Young 

Mrs. Robert E. Black, Jr. 

Janet deB. Clark 

Mrs. Richard H.Dougherty 

Sarah K. King 

Mrs. J. W. Ster 

Linda E . Tatum 

Margaret V. Bounds 

Susan L. Mirsky 

Mrs. Richard R.Qualey III 

Margaret W. Schooley 

Kathleen L. Wester 

Mrs. Charles A.Wood 

Yvonne L. Adams 

Sharon L. Bruce 

Dorothy J. Carmine 

Mrs. John J. Christensen 

Mary Coberly 

Jean C. DeGaston 

Carol Fitzell 

Mrs. Guy W. Harper 

Velma E. Harwood 

James L. Kane, Jr. 

Richard D. Lamb 

Mary A. May 

Roberta T. Payne 

Christine Pike 

Carolyn D. Porter 

Mrs. Richard Radlinski 

Bonnie S. Rakes 

Andrea Rogers 

Mrs. Elliott Rosenberg 

Mary A. Sanders 

Mrs. Jack E. Schreiner 

Andrea Schwartz 

Mary G. Smith 

45 Supajee Tembunkiart 

TT Carolyn P. Urquhart 



Harry B. Gretz 


Bert N. Smiley 



Ellen M. Cronhardt 


James A. Barnhart 


John J. Condon 

Frank L. Monteforte 

Mrs. Thomas Dowling 


F. Albert Kuckhoff 


Herbert Rathner 

Charles E. Wenzel 


Mrs. E. Guy Gollner 


John R. Alderton 



James H. Conner 


Robert 0. Ricci 

Mary Anne Van Vlaanderen 

Jay B. Arnold 


Kathleen K. Dixon 

William D. Mclnnis 


Burke L. Wilson 

Howard R. Trittipoe, Jr. 


Mrs. Howard Trittipoe, Jr. 


Kenneth E. Turner 

David E. Burkett 


Alfred K. Hair 

Mrs. Robert J. Swope 

Dixie L. Quinn 


Edward B. Burlas 



Wayne C. McGinnls 
David L. Raffensparger 

Milton H. Kline 


Mrs. Wayne C. McGinnls 


Allan J. Bunge 
Barbara A. Fulkersin 
Charles Grandmaison, Jr. 



Charlotte A. Leedy 
Cynthia C. Trossbach 


Donald D. Whitaker 

Henry A. Bagelmann, Jr. 


Philip A. Bolen 

Larry M. Bubes 

Mrs. Darrell Gillespie 


Richard A. Romine 
David P. Sigler 

Suzanne R. Bushey 


Nancy C. Clifton 

Mrs. James P. Graf 


Thelma J. Hoffa 


Kay E. Krause 
Robert 0. Ruhling 


Sandra H. Ruzicka 
Robert A. Walker III 


John P. Aravanis 
Sue E. Baust 
Ann T. Brown 
Paul F. Frendach 



Michael J. George 
Nancy L. Mays 
Carol M. Schneider 
Dwight L. Scott 
Cheryl Steiner 
Fran Trager 



Bryant Y. Anderson 

Grace J. Kelleher 

Harry J. Kieling 

Donald H. King 

Raimon W. Lehman 

John E. Murray 

James P. West 

Milton Addis ^53 

George E. alley 

Hilaire G. DeGast 

George F. Glass 

Frederick M. I. Hjertberg 

William B. Shorwell 

Ralph E. Brandel ^54 

Alfonso H. Butera 

Kenneth M. Fulcher 

Terrance M. Longacre 

Wilbern L. Packet! 

Peter T. Sadow 

Taylor Smith 

Leslie R. Stoeber 

Robert D. Vaughn 
Edgar W. Wheeler 
Fay G. Adams 
Edward J. Cadger 
H. Ashton Crosby 
Bryan Evans, Jr. 
Harold B. Gibson, Jr. 
Harry D. Hough, Jr. 
Robert M. Kemp 
Robert E. Settle 
Hubert N. Srurdivant 
Elwood Taylor 
Edwin M. Wehrman 
Harold W. Athan 
Chester Chojeckl 
Seymour I. Colman 
L. A. Dye, Jr. 
Ivan L. Ferguson 
C. Herman Kozlow 
Robert P. Muhlbach 
Arnold P. Murr 
Eugene P. Reeder 
Arthur E. Allen 
Fred V. Banse-Fay 
Earle H. Barber 
Michael P. Bogda, Jr. 
Luther A. Brown, Jr. 
William B. Canning 
Newton I. Carpenter 
Andrew Dutkanych 
Maxwell Flapan 
William C. Gierisch 
Dona R.H. Hildebrand 
Kenneth C. Jones 
Reed T. King 
George R. Lynn 
Grover C. Oakley, Jr. 
Robert H. Ratcliff 
Edward F. Rudowske 
Stephen Sedora 
Leonard O. Anderson 
Charles F. Carr 
Warren E. Cerrone 
Harry L. Conner 
Daniel G. Cummins 
Gus C. Daskalakis 
Max L. Davidson 
John G. Demas 
William M. Forman 
Leverert M. Francis 
James S. Furst 
Thurston M. Gillenwater 
Catherine L. Hart 
Roy P. Hipsley, Jr. 
Joseph J. Jackson 
Arthur G. Lange, Jr. 
Leo T. McMahon, Jr. 
Wilson A. Miles 
Ralph C. Morgan 
Anthony W. Morse 
Angelica G. Muns 
Paul H. Myers 
Kenneth H. Neubauer 
R. O. Olney 
Raymond H.W. Pert 
Franklin N. Pippin 
Herbert J. Rapley 
Howard E. Reed 
James E. Senseney, Jr. 
Richard E. Shearer 
Lloyd G. Thomas 
Robert W. Bower 
Richard J. Boyle 
Kenneth L. Cowan 
Gene W. Crowell 
Virginia R. Deady 
John E. Delap 
Charles Eller 
John T. Farady 
Jules V. Fish 
John J. Flynn 
Hansford D. Ford 
John B. Forlini 
Frank J. Grady 
Paul T. Hanley 
Edward Hersh 
Allan W. Huet 
Frank Johnson 
John H. Judy 
Clarence A. Klaver 
John P. Mann 
William F. Manning 
Edwin D. McMeen 
Robert J. McMurray 
James R. Murphy 
Lloyd G. Oliver 
George W. Pickell 
Jerome J. Repsher 
Edwin T. Rhatigan 
Charles W. Shepard 


Fred F. Suzukawa 
Joseph A. Thomas 
Donald C. Wilson 
William E. Wood 
Paul L. Yount 
Donald E. Allen 
Harold F. Bare 
Louis A. Bockstahler 
Roy R. Buckwalter 
Howard W. Clark 
Charles L. Crouch 
Rex A. Deasy 
Katherine V. Dillon 
David R. Goodman 
Fred A. Grohgan, Jr. 
Adam W. Harper, Jr. 
Joseph J. Hedley 

E. C. Heffelfinger 
George H. Herget 
William T. Hodson 

F. Leonard Holihan 
Robert M. Huston 
Harford P. Jenks 
Alfred L. Kahl, Jr. 
Jacques Keshishian 
Dieter C. Knuepfer 
John F. Kozeletz 
Stanley Kristiansen 
Howard S. Maney 
Michael T. McLean 
Jimmie D. Moss 

N. F. O'Connor 
John S. Oczytko 
Joseph E. Page 
Charles W. Phifer 
Murray L. Richman 
John T. Ringer 
Wilbur P. Schmader 
George Shepard 
Hugh M. Smith 
Marion T. Switzer 
Joseph J . Syslo 
Taikyo Uyeshima 
Edward C. Willecke 
Joseph A. Beauregard 
Louis Beck 
Roland Behnke 
Edward E. Bird 
Joseph S. Coulter 
James R. Duncan 
Arnold V. Egerland 
Rodney Fletcher 
John French 
George A. Gibson 
Clarence W. Guelker 
Joe L. Harris 
John T. Hayes 
Thomas W. Henderson 
Vance V. Hines 
Charles R. Hoch 
John Holoviak, Jr. 
William R. Ingram 
Clinton N. Jetmore, Jr. 
Bernard G. Kent 
Jacques J. Kozub 
Harold N. Kritzberg 
Samuel J. Kushner 
James A. Leddon, Jr. 
Lowell E. May 
John E. Mclntire 
Wayne Musgrove 
Edward L. Nielsen 
i Paul L. Pascal 
Rodger E. Rourke 
erald F. Shemonsky 
arroll S. Shershun 
Alfred J. Smith 
Fred E. Sorady 
Villiam R. Thorn, 
Harry L. Tuma 

Henry Weiland 
herman Weisinger 
anley B. Westort 
Steve S. Yamamoto 
Prank I. Adams 
Hector Santa Anna 
ordon F. Blood 
onald M. Bloomer 
George W. Davis 
aurence F. DeSantis 
iimonne M. Deskin 
dmund I. Eisen 
anely Georges 
Wtchell J. Hazam 
John A. Israelson 
bseph C. Macidull 
|ohn Mendelsohn 
ancis E. Morfarty 
vellan H. Neitz 
ph Nicholas, Sr. 



Lewis O. Ola 
William F. O'Meara 
Carl J. Palmer 
Ralph R. Park. Jr. 
Clarence S. Parker 
Theron H. Perry 
Fenton J. Relghley, Jr 
Samuel Richards, Jr. 
Wesley M. Rush 
Thomas J. Ryan, Jr. 
Bradford N. Slenning 
Patrick R. Taylor 
James R. Weaver 
Albert W. Wilson 
Lester L. Arasmith 
Frank S. Barranco 
Charles M. Brotton 
Albert M. Butler 
Al Cantor 

Walter M. Crandall 
Robert M. Daugherty 
Kyle F. Davis 
Elmer J. Erwin, Jr. 
Hampson H. Fields 
Ronald L. Ford 
Walter B. Gwathney 
George W. Houck 
William J. Jenkins 
Robert B. Jones 
Richard F. Kelly 
Theodore B. Ladd, Jr. 
Louis G. Mathern, Jr. 
William L. McGarry 
Pasquale M. Princigalli 
George Prochoroff 
Walter W. Reedy 
Kenneth G. Roth 
George A. Schneider 
Arthur Seamans 
Carl L. Seidel 
John W. Vessey 
William H. F. Warthen, 
Walter E. Weaver 
Lyle H. West 
Calvin R. Wilder 
Richard A. Zollar 
Raymond Architzel 
Robert A. Blakely 
Everett J. Burlando 
Raymond E. Butler 
Dale C. Christensen 
Edward J. Daley 
Vaughn L. DeBoever 
Oscar Drake 
William M. Everett 
Geoffrey R. Ford 
Saleem D. Frey 
Don S. Gale 
Herbert J. Gavin 
Rex E. Greaves 
Frederick T. Greene, J 
Robert L. Hoffman 
Richard F. Jeffers 
Edward N. Jenkins 
David I. Kayman 
Peter G. Keymas 
Raymond F. King 
George E. Knapp, Jr. 
Willard R. Krantz 
Michael J. Malone 
William P. Martin 
William H. McCoy, Jr. 
Charles L. Merchant 
Gary Nemet 
F. S. Paine, Jr. 
Henry L. Paquette 
Maurice L. Quails 
Norman H. Rex 
Cecil H. Rigsby 
Morton Semelmaker 
James G. Silliman 
Theodore H. Slate 
Jack W. Tooley 
Jack M. Tumlinson 
John H. Van Eaton 
Bert H. Webb, Jr. 
Jack W Wetzel. Sr. 
Joseph W. Zebley, Jr. 
Edward Anderson 
Lewis H. Batty 
Harry K. Blake 
Alexander M. Buinickas 
Frank A. Chance, Jr. 
Richard J. Connolly 
Maurice D. Cullison 
Kilmer E. Daughton 
John W. Demler 
Henry C. Douglas 
Juanita B. Felder 
Charles L. Gaty 

Theodore Guzlk 
Sidney i 
Luther I 
Curtis A. Jim. 
Lawrence P. Kelly 
James R. Kurtz 
Lewis A. Lambert 
Bernard M. Landau 
Angus B. Mac Lean 
William T. Maddox III 
Phyllis M. Marden 
Benjamin L. Narbuth 
Richard N. O'Hagan 
Frank J. Prosser 
Manuel A. Protoa 
Silas W. Purvis, Jr. 
Jack W. Radcllffe 
Edward O. Stlllle 
Elton Stilwcll 
William C. Sullivan 
George J. Thorn 
John E. Todd 
Victor M. Winebrenner 
William W. Winters 
Robert E. Wolfe 
Jesse L. Woods, Jr. 


John W. Lohmuller JM 

Richard H. Halley ^05 

Karl Singewald '09 

Ernest E. Wooden T([ 

George O. Blome J_14_ 

Edward F. Johnson 
Charles F. Evans, Jr. ^15_ 
Harry E. Silverwood 
Simon E. Sobeloff 
Jr. John T. Tucker 

Emory H. Nlles T7_ 

Herman M. Wilson 
Joseph Bernstein '18 

J. Wilmer Cronin 
'64 Frank F. Dorsey 
Harry Greenstein 
Clarence Lippel 
Maurice W. Zetlin 
John J. Neubauer '19 

Joseph S. Knapp, Jr. J2JL 

Joseph Meyerhoff 
William H. Price '22_ 

H. Paul Rome 

Howard C. Bregel ^23_ 

Walter R. Caples 
Harry K. Lott 
Elmer B. McCahan, Jr. 
Leon H. A. Pierson 
M. Leo Storch 

Robert E. Coughlan, Jr. '24 
John J. Fitzpatrick 
Albert H. Frankel 
J. Max Abramowirz '25 

Forrest N. Brown 
Joseph L. Carter 
Stephen R. Collins 
Abraham Krieger 
Benjamin B. Rosenstock 
William Sinsky 
C. Ferdinand Sybert 
R. Dorsey Watkins 
Arthur C. Holmes '2b_ 

Karl M. Levy 
Herbert C. Metcalfe 
John P. T. Moore 
Charles O. Mount 
Nathan Patz 
Barnett L. Silver 
Martin V. B. Bostetter '21_ 
Daniel E. Klein 
Charles Gorfine ^29_ 

Mortimer M. Slatkin 
Sophie N. Thau 
Kendall A. Young 
Oscar Samuelson '30 

Philip Margolis 
'65 Amos A. Holter 

Irvine C. Cllngan ^33_ 

William T. Feldman 

George Gump 

Jerome L. Klaff 

John H. Hampton '34 

Waller M. Jenifer 

Lester E. Mallonee 

Layman J. Redden 

Charles B. Barker ^35_ 

T. Hughlett Henry, Jr. 

Frederick W. Invernizzi 

Philip 1 

C, Harlan llui 

i ijiik 

Bernard Mai I 
Randolph S. Roth.ihild 

William S Jamea 

I raol H > ■ 

Gordon G. Power 
Ralph II I . , 
Lnula L. Goldstein 
Bernard S. Ml 
Thomaa II II 

n< i man 

Edwin Oltcnli. I 
Emma S. Robertaon 
Richard F. Zimmerman 
B. Royce Ruaaell 
Mra. H. Kenneth Bowera 
Roaanne Bernstein 
A. Jerome Diener 
Gerald A. Outer 
William W. Bratton 
Louis Hoffman 
K. Michael Jeffrey 
William H. Murphy 
Robert N. Prltchard 
Wilson R. Toula 
John A. McGulrc 
George W. Sullivan 
Ernest C. Trimble 
Jerome M. Asch 
Edward P. Beachum 
Martin Kleinman 
Robert L. Weinberg 
Eskin T. Boden, Jr. 
Perry G. Bowen, Jr. 
Thomas E. Bracken 
Thomas C. Brown 
Ernest S. Cookerly 
Patrick J. Coughlln, Jr. 
John H. Calhoun 
Luther W. Gregory 
Henry W. Klemkoski 
Frank Markoe. Jr. 
Gerald H. Cooper 
Herbert S. Garten 
Robert C. Murphy 
Herbert F. Murray 
Carroll S. Rankin 
Harris J. Wlnkelstein 
Sidney Bender 
Benjamin R. Cadwalader 
Mark D. Coplin 
Theodore C. Denick 
Robert S. Hoyert 
Francis N. Iglehart, Jr. 
John S. Lambert 
Constance M. Mehegan 
Lansdale G. Sasscer, Jr 
William B. Dulany 
Mahlon W. Hessey 
William H. Hicks 
Robert P. Mann 
Jay J. Miller 
David Ross 
William L. Schmidt 
Daniel H. Shear 
W. Lee Thomas 
Robert D. Thompson, Jr 
Joseph D. Tydlngs 
Sheldon P. Cohen 
Arthur S. Komori 
Jack E. O'Connell 
Elroy J. Snouffer 
William E. Brooke 
Lawrence R. Godey 
Zell C. Hurwitz 
Walter S. Levin 
Benson I. Offit 
Walter D. Webster 
John T. Brooks 
Lois K. Macht 
Clarence Pusey, Jr. 
Eugene R, Brlggeman 
Patrick M. Cromwell 
Carl A. Durkee 
Bertram M. Goldstein 
Ronald M. Smulllan 
John W. Treuth. Jr. 
Raymond M. Blank 
Roy S. Brenner 
Robert E. Farnell, III 
Robert V. Lazzaro 
William C. Norwood 
Edward Raskin 
Nelson B. Seldman 
Lionel M. Shapiro 



Wilfrid IL. 

Arthur C. Montgomery 

Ruth l> Purman '60 

Sarah W I. . 

Mra. William Ki.ylam r 

William S. Weal 
'38 N- ■ rata '61 

Jamea R Hruwr., Ill 

Hilary I) (apian 
'40 Robert ). Caraoa 

Calvin I llamtaj . 

Leon I 


Dtomrd j Smaii 

'41 Albert Tockman 

'44 Richard K. Wray. Ill 

'45 Robert L. Bui '62 

Sheldon G. Dagurt 

M. Albert Flglnakl 
'46 Robert F. Frank 

Ralph L. Gaatley. Jr. 

Jamea P. Lewis 
'47 John M. Scarborough 

Norman E. Fryer '63 

Raymond J. Kane 
'4K Anne K. Kramer 

Jackson D. Pennington 

William H. Price. I) 
'49 Morton A. Sacks 

Paul B. Taylor 

Joseph P. Gonzalez '64 

Adrian J. Johnston 
'50 George B. Lcvasseur, Jr. 

Joseph C. Levin 

Walter S. Orllnsky 

Ralph H. France, II ^65_ 

Charles Freeland 

Wallace G. Gray 

Robert S. Llrwln 


Mrs. Frank Hlnes 
Golda G. Price 
Mrs. William Hlckllng 
Mrs. A. Leroy Lewis 
Mrs. Horace Byers 
Louise K. Elchner 
Mrs. Reginald Cecil 
Mrs. C. W. Rauschenbach 
T. Ann Scout 
Mrs. Salvador Macls 
Bessie M. Arnuns 
Clara M. McGovem 
Ruth G. Leuba 
Martha M. Hoffman 
Anna F. Pratt 
Mrs. E.C. Ruhland 
Mrs. Carlton E. Wlch 
Madeleine Hoopes 
Mrs. Paul R. Wilson 
Mildred M. Croll 
Mrs. William E. Hahn 
Mrs. Lewis Woodward. Jr. 
Mrs. Joseph Fleischer 
R. Elizabeth Kronbau 
Frances M. Lelshear 
Evelyn H. Hasenbuhler 
E. Elizabeth Hipp 
Elizabeth V. Heritage 
Louise M. McCarthy 
Julia T. Harris 
Mrs. Harry C. Hull 
Mrs. Lewis Walston 
Mrs. W.H. Harmeyer 
Rita V. Miller 
Marguerite K. Squier 
Mrs. John M. Warren 
Betty Blondell 
Mrs. Harold Engelmann 
Margaret B. Rose 
Mrs. Gibson J. Wells 
Mrs. Charles H. Culp 
Dorothy C. Fenzel 
Mra. Daniel Hope. Jr. 
Lolah H. Mlhm 
Mra. Jamea B. Nurtall 
Mrs. Thomaa C. Wehater 
Mra. Louis C. Garels 
Laura L. Wlldman 
Martha R. Burleigh 
Mrs. William S. Miller 

Mil I ••.hi ■ Aim- 

I l*yera 
Mra Paul h.ffnii. . 
Mr* r*»rmai 
Mi. Jamea I . . 

Mra )•!!,<•• P pruiit 
Mr. I. Jr 

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-<-ph J. Flala 

Mra Jamea C Carroll 
Mra. Randall < 


Mra. Paul S Helntngvr 

Mary I, Ireland 

Mra William D. MiDavItt 

Mra. Fdww I Plrrpont 

Mra. Fdwar' 

Mildred M. Boohcr 

Mrs Fdwin M. Hubbard 

Thelma Kleckner 

arl F. Sunderland 
Mr*. Robert M. Welkrn 
Mra. Edmund E. Novotnv * 
Mra. Robert C. Roaaberg * 
Norma C. Yeagcr 
Mra. Fred J. Burkey 
Dorothy M. Ju 
Norma S. Long 
Mrs. William J. Hullowav 
Mra. John Bures 
Mra. Raymond Clemmens 
Margaret V. Herbert 
Carol M. Hosfeld 
Mr*. William Wolfel. Jr. 
Mra. Ronald O'Connor 
Lorraine T. Olmedo 
Eleanor L. Slacum 
Doris M. Steven. 
Shirley E. Callahan 
Elizabeth M. Collin. 
Catherine A. O'Nell 
Mrs. Monroe E. Fraleigh ' 
Marguerite B. Froefe 
Mra. Kenneth Schoenlng 
Mra. Wallace E. Yancey 
Mrs. Clarence Pusey. Jr. 
Betty L. Shubkagel 
Mary M. Stalcv 
Ruth Brlgham 
Mrs. William Buchan 
Mrs. F. E. Connelly 
Georgia H. Younger 
Mrs. Paul Dl Glorgi 
Joyce S. Fletcher 
Ltllle B. Largey 
Mrs. James B. LeFever 
Mra. G. A. Lena. Jr. 
Mra. Daniel Stern 
Mrs. Jerome THIea 
Mra. Roy V. Beauchamp 
Charlotte C. Dledrich 
Mrs. B.C. Kilmer. Jr. 
Alice J. Akehurst 
Ann W. Boyce 
Patricia A. Brown 
Anna L. DeHaven 
Frances B. Dickinson 
Mr*. William Fishbeln 
Jeanerte R. Hamilton 
Mra. Richard W. Hyland 
Mrs. Dennis T. Jones 
Joyce F. Kaetxel 
Elizabeth A. Murchake 
Mary R. Northrop 
Theresa M. Novak 
Sallle Tlemann 
Mrs. Charlea F. Wen.- el 
June C Allison 
Mra. Joaeph W. Br . 
Gretchen F. Merman 
Mrs. John T. Brook. 
Ann C Burgeas 
Arlvn Charllon 
Patricia A. Lavenatem 

Mohler. Jr. 
H. Regardie 
Mr*. Edward L. R> 
Rcfiu E. Sroka 
Mr*. Dale Turner 
Walborg S. Wayne 
Dorothy C. Brewer J>0 

. Kaufman 
Unoea N Luuri 

vUrshall E. Peters 
Joan R. Powers 
Lucile F. Roeder 
Clara E. Swift 
Mrs. Charles B. Volcjak 
Mrs David Weinstein 

nn ^M_ 
Winifred M. Blddlecome 

«>bert L. Burchell 
Hector J. Cardellino 
Beverly H. Chambcrlln 
Mrs. Larry T. Ingle 
Mrs. J. M. Morris 
Martha A. Ramsburg 
heard J. Ruley 
Patricia L. Sullenberger 

heard C. willecke 
Vivian A. Wonisch 
Bonnie V, £2_ 

I dmund Fitzgerald 
Patricia S. Henry 
Pearl R. Holland 

iben A.S. Madison 

Judith A. Morreels 

lona M. Pettengill 

Helen E. Ross 

Kurt Shgar 

I . Asplen ^63_ 

ilradley W. Becker 

Judith P. Clifford 

Dorothy W. Doyle 

Mjrie M. Ha:. 

Mrs. Richard Neuman 
levld N. Sapp 

Dorothy M. Slaton 

raid Sussman 

Betty J. Tarrant 

Verna M. Brandt ^64_ 

Linda E. Delosler 

Abigail J. Cameron 

Mrs. Earl Frank 

Pairia P. Garde 
i rava 

Nancy L. Heinzenbergcr 

Marlene Hockenberry 
C. Horowitz 

Alice J. Naughton 

Josephine J. Shank 

Mrs. Perry S. Shelton 

Marilyn L. Soltoff 

Emily R. Wagner 

Vivian D. Bruce ^65_ 

Emma J. Hoeffner 

Claytease Juico 

Todette A. LaPralrie 

Claire M. Linka 

Louise R. Linthicum 

Daria C. McCabe 

Edith D. Nikel 

Mrs. Robert B. Parker 

Karen C. Seaman 

Wllma S. Sewell 

Barbara V. Shipman 

Antoinette Thompson 

Hermine M. L. Werle 

Mae A. Wilson 

Frances W. Xenakis 

Josephine R. Gretzula 'bb_ 


Leahmer M. Kantner '09 

Edwards F. Winslow 

James A. Barone '16 

Jerome E. Murphy '18 

John A. Pelchar ^19_ 

William M. Gould i 22_ 

Mrs. Edward Dansereau '_24_ 

H. Nelson Warfield 

Irving Topchik '25 

F. Harold Lewis \26 

Aaron Rosenstein 

Carlton E. Wich 

Marian L. Haskell '27 

James N. Tratmer ^28_ 

Julius Gluck 21. 

Thomas Gorban 

ter Brunnett '31 

William H. Hunt J32_ 

Walter Kirson 
George E. Sandals 
Joseph Silberman 
Leo Rosenberg ^34_ 

Emanuel V. Shulman '35 

Milton P. Sause '36 

William M. Hanna '37 

David Massing '39 

Harry I. Cohen ^40_ 

AlvmJ. Fainberg ^41_ 

John M. DeBoy ^42_ 

Maurice M. Rath 
Leo B. Lathroum '43 

Nathan Schwartz 
Nathan Friedman '44 

Albert G. Leatherman, Jr. 
John G. Magiros '48 

Hans Morgenrolh 
Leroy E. Kexel ^49_ 

Donald O. Fedder J>0_ 

Halcolm S. Bailey ^51_ 

Robert Foer 
Clarendon L. Gould 
Joseph J. Piala 
Richard J. Walsh 
William O. Williams 
Martha L. Adams '52 

David M. Rombro '54 

Stanley P. Kramer 

Robert E. Snyder 

Philip D. Lindeman '56 

Herbert Plotkin 

James D. Edwards '57 

Samuel Elkin ^58_ 

Clayton L. Warrington, Jr. 

Marta Hoffman '60 

Kenneth B. Bozman '61 

Robert R. Kantorski '62 

Sol Rosenstein 

John F. Fader. II ^63_ 

Reid A. Zimmer 


Harold H. Bryant 
Franklin Shin-Chuan Chang 
Howard G. Clark 
Pleter C.T. deBoer 
Raymond N. Doetsch 
Herman Flcischacker 
Paul S. Frank 
Frank L. Gailer, Jr. 
Alva M . Golden 
Meyer Greenberg 
Marilyn S. Grossman 
George G. Harman, Jr. 
Milton D. Havron 

Walter I lend in 
Anna E. Holmes 
Charles M. Hunt 
Hermann Jacob 
John L. Jones, Jr. 
Roger C. Jones 
Alan Motter Kershner 
June D. Knafle 
Raymond J. Kray 
Chung Tai Lu 
Frank J . Macek 
Ward Pigman 
Charles P. Poole, Jr. 
Reginald L. Reagan 
Robert W. Rector 
Margaret B. Rowe 
Thelma G. Ruskin 
Donald E. Shay 
Wayne R. Sorenson 
Richard A. Sparks 
Francis C. Stark, Jr. 
William A. Stecher 
Daniel Stern 
William F. Warren 
Barton H. Watson 
Edward C. Weiss 
Norman W. Weissman 
Mrs. Mark Welsh 
Joseph Wenograd 
George B. Werk 
Mrs. Dorothy Windsor 
Walter R. Wise, Jr. 
Ruth R. Woolsey 

Friends of the University 


Alfredo B. Aldavc 

U B Allen 
Carroll O. Alley, Jr 
J. Robert Anderson 
Dr. it Mrs. Vernon Anderson 
Stanley Ankudas 
Paul H. Anmko 
Louis C. Arp, Sr. 
Martha F. Baer 

Ralph W. Ballin 

Ick J. Balsam 
Angclo Bartl.' 
Theodore R. Barker 
Ruth K. Barnhart 
Art hut 5. Ii.< 
Lewis Bauermann 
John B. Baybutl 
Theodore P. Beasley 

Id R.W. Benjamin 
Harold P. Berry, Jr 
Stanley i 

S. M. Bhagat 
A. Bier 


Willum A. IV 
Martha M. Borlick 


Donald L. Bu 

Ann Cain 

Mr». Ray W. Carpc-niei 

U, |r. 
Paul J. Chang 

■ wning 

■ Ian 
John H, Colhoun 

Ruth A. Cook 

Edward A. Cooke 

Vernon Cox 

Joan B. Custer 

Anne D. Dalfonso 

Mrs. L. Daugherty 

Thomas B. Day 

Patricia C. Deck 

Agustin Del Campo 

Dudley DUlard 

Anne L. Dougherty 

Janus A. Dragl 

Mr.8. Mrs. Wm.H. Dunn, Sr. 

Peter Duus 

Ruth L. Dyson 

James A. Earl 

R. Eliasberg 

Wilson H. Elkins 

Mrs. Gerald F. Englar 

Max R. English 

Wolcott L. Elienne 

Walter R. Ewald 

David S. Falk 

Sandra A. Farmer 

Wallace D. lames 

Richard A. Perrell 

Bernard D. I 

C. Edgar Flshel 

Cless Y. Fordyce|ih Ireldus 
Edward Fnedson 
Eva P. Gaines 
J. Stuart Galloway 
Charles C. Gearhart 
Nicholas GUI 

Mr.& Mrs.Wm.R. Gilford 
Arnold | 

Glovei III 
Arthur M. Gompf 

Mr* Mrs. Joseph Gurinskas 

.i II Hadden 
Joseph Hagan 
May B. 

Bessie M. Hand 
Mary G. Hanna 

Mr.& Mrs. Walter Harris 
William A. Harris, Jr. 
Mr.ii Mrs. David C. Hartin 
Margaret L. Hayes 
Carrie I. Hearn 
Alan D. Hecht 
Walter R. Hepner 
Theodore Hcrz 
George L. Hinds 
John H. Hirschfeld 
R. Delaine Hobbs 
W. Royce Hodges 
Robert J. Hogg 
J. Henry Hooper 
R. Lee Hornbake 
Richard B. Hornlck 
William F. Hornyak 
1 . \. Mower 
Chi C. Huang 
Shelia H. Huang 
Harold S. Huffmgton 
Wofford F. Humphries 
H. H. Hurt 
Betty lames 
William lames 
Samuel Jackson 
W.J. Jeffery 
H. Walter Jones 
William F. Jones 
Howard W. Kacy 
Mrs. F.E. Kadan 
Seymour A. Kaufman 
Mr.& Mrs. Paul Kea 
D. Bruce ICeri 
Martin T. Kim 
Mt.Jc Mrs. Henry A. Kinlein 
Albums Klimas 

derlck Koch 
Hans J. Kbetter 
Mrs. M. L. Kolkin 

I P. Koonz 
Victor Korenman 
Aaron H. Kornblau 
Gertrude K. Kornblau 
Lee I . Kueckelham 
John J. Kurt/ 
|ane B. Lain 
Howard Laster 
Ruth M. Latimer 
John Laz/cn 

Clarence W. LeDoux 

Philip J. Leicht 

Peter P. Lejins 

W. Harold Leonhart 

Warren R. Lesch 

Ruth H. Leslie 

Lucila P. Lessler 

Maurice H. LeVita 

L.Tayloe Lewis, Jr. 

Chin-Hsin Lin 

Mrs. E.G. Linhardt 

Edward L. Longley 

Mrs. L. Lusby 

R . A . Lydecker 

William M. MacDonald 

Mildred L.Mackowsky 

Ann S. Madison 

Henry Malec 

Rudolf Marburg 

Jerry B. Marion 

William H. Marquess III 

Albert P. Marsh 

Morrell N. Mastin 

John H. Mattern, Jr. 

Charles Matthews 

Dr.& Mrs.L.M. McClure 

George McDaniel.Jr. 

H. H. McFarlin 

Ethel McGrath 

Dorothy R. Mclntyre 

Andrew A. Melgard 

Mrs. S. Meltzer 

Donald C. Mendoza 

Mrs. D. W. Mentzer 

B. H. M> 

Jerome K. Merlis 

Harry L. Meyer 

David H. Miller 

H. Ellsworth Miller 

Ralph Miller 

A. J. Mirkin 

Ernest L. Mock 

George F. Mock 

Samuel Morrison 

Bert S. Muller 

John J. Murphy 

E. Churchill Murray 

Florian P. Nadolski 

Bonnie I.. Neal 

Julian S. Neal 

I i . Newcomb 

Edward D. Nissen 
John C. North 
E . John Notley 
Norman Oliver 
Sadao Oneda 
Ernst J. Opik 
Mrs. J. K. Owens 
J. Mitchell Owens 
Elizabeth Y. Pahk 
Mrs. G. Palmer 
Robert T. Parker 
Arthur S. Patrick 
Mrs. Austin Pearre 
Lawrence H. Peterson 
John W. Pierson 
George Pittas 
John Portz 
Oscar G. Prado 
Richard E . Prange 
Howell G. Pugh 
Joseph Ragione 
L. B. Ransom 
Eva Rapke 
R. Rathbone 
Mr. &Mrs. Kenneth Reck 
Mr. & Mrs. H. P. Rhodes, Jr 
Richard D. Richards 
Leonard L. Richardson 
Stanley G. Robins 
John V. Rocks 
Lawrence Rodowsky 
Leonard H. Rosenberg 
Roydell S. Rosfeld 
E. A. Rossmann 
Sebastiano Russo 
Rlda S. Rutherford 
Mrs. H. A. Sacchct 
Gholam R . Sadjadi 
J . Alvin Sample 
Marjorie E. Sanderson 
Elizabeth H. Scanlan 
Leonard Scherhs 
Harrwig Schmidt 
John Z. Schneider 
Eugene J. Schnitzer 
Mrs. S. Schoeller 
Clifford Schott 
Ruth C. Schwa I in 
Samuel W. Seldel 
Charles I. Shaffer 
Isadore A. Sicgel 

Dietrich C. Smith 

Judson L. Smith 

Lea Smith 

G. R. Spence 

Mabel S. Spencer 

William A. Spiker 

Margaret A. Stant 

Mrs. L. Stevens 

Mr.& Mrs. R.R. Stone 

William S. Stone 

Mrs. M.E. Strobel 

Mrs. J. Styrt 

Joseph Sucher 

George F. Sutherland 

Mrs. John W. Sutphin 

Homayoon Taavon 

Yasuo Takahashi 

Helen Tall 

Hon. J. Millard Tawes 

Marguerite Termini 

Fred Thompson 

L. F. Tillinghast 

Mr. & Mrs. Stanley J . Tracy 

Russell Travers 

Darrell M. Turner 

Harry E. Uhler 

Earl R. Uhlig 

Americo T. Valdes 

Vincent M. Vails 

Carl E. Wagner, Jr. 

Stanton Walker 

Alvin J. Walters 

Mrs. V. Walters 

Catherine E. Ward 

Kenneth A. Ward 

Joseph Weber 

E. Hambleton Welbourn. Jr. 

Mrs. S. Wells 

Ouida E. Westney 

Helen M. Whitbeck 

Francis C. Wickham 

Herbert E. Wilgis 

M.J. Wizenberg 

Kathryn S. Wohlsen 

Russell C. Wonderlic 

Fred C. Wright, Sr. 

Harry Y. Wright 

Gau range B. Yodh 

David M. Zipoy 


Most donors to the Greater University of Maryland Fund 
prefer to make their annual gifts in the form of a check. There are, 
however, other ways to contribute to Maryland which some alumni 
and friends choose in preference to cash gifts. They are - 

. The Gift of Securities 

. The Bequest Gift 

. The Gift of Real Estate 

. The Gift of Insurance 

. The Gift of Art Objects or Books 

You may want to learn the tax benefits which can be de- 
rived from such gifts. Please write to the Office of Endowment and 
Gifts for further details on these various forms of giving. 


The Greater University of Maryland Fund gratefully receives 
any gift of any size, restricted or unrestricted. There are many alum- 
ni and friends who like to earmark their gifts for specific purposes, 
such as student aid, libraries, or their School or College. Their wishes 
are always followed. 

The University of Maryland, however, does have a great need 
for unrestricted gifts so that resources will be available to satisfy the 
University's most urgent needs which cannot be financed in any other 



In the fall of 1965, 1322 members of the Class of 1966 pledged 
$5580.00 to the Greater University of Maryland Fund for a Senior Class 
Gift. The Fund gratefully acknowledges these pledges, to be paid during 
this Fund Year, and looks forward to listing the contributors in its 1967 
Honor Roll. 

Associations, Corporations and Foundations 

Aetna C & S Agents 
Allegany County Women's 

Alumni Association of Maryland 

American Medical Education 

American Sugar Refining Company 
Arthur Andersen and Company 
Annapolis Association of Life 

Apple and Bond Company 
Jerome Apple Company 
Alvin L. Aubinoe & Edgar 

Beery, Architects 
Baltimore City Women's 

Baltimore County Women's 

J. Barry & Company, Inc. 
Beall, Garner & Geare, Inc. 
Boone & Rodgers Company 
John K. Burkley Company 
Caroline County Women's 

Carroll County Women's 

Carroll County Association 

of Life Underwriters 
Cecil County Women's Auxiliary 
Collins & Day Insurance Agency 
Columbian Mutual Life Insurance 

Connecticut Life Insurance Company 
Continental Can Company, Inc. 
Gilbert A. Dailcy & Company, Inc. 
District of Columbia Association 

of Insurance Agents, Inc. 

* Dow Chemical Company 
Ernst & Ernst 

* Esso Education Foundation 
Famous & Spang Associates 
Fidelity & Deposit Company of Md. 
Ford, Dashiell, Barnes & Jarrett 

* Ford Motor Company 

Fowler- Leonhart & Associates Inc. 
Frederick Underwriters Insurance 

General Electric Company 

Georgia International Life Insurance Co. 

Louis Gordon & Company Inc. 

Government Employees, Inc. 

Greene & Abrahams Company, Inc. 

Griffin Insurance Agency 

Gulf Oil Company 

Avery W. Hall Insurance Agency, Inc. 

Harford County Women's Auxiliary 

Harford Memorial Hospital 

Hewitt Insurance Agency, Inc. 

Insurance Agency, Inc. 

Insurance Women's Club of D.C. 

International Business Machine Corp. 

Jacobson Insurance Agency, Inc. 

Johnson & Adams, Inc. 

Kappa Kappa Gamma-Gamma Psi Chapter 

Fred W. Kuethe & Company 

Laurel Race Course, Inc. 

Leidy Chemicals Foundation 

Liberty National Life Insurance Company 

Liberty Mutual Insurance Company 

Parker W. Luckett Insurance Company 

Martin Marietta Corporation Foundation 

Maryland Casualty Company 

Maryland Consumer Finance Association 

Maryland Industrial Photographic 

Mason & Carter, Inc. 
McCormick & Company, Inc. 
John G. Mohler Agency, Inc. 
Minnesota Mutual Life Insurance Company 
Montgomery County Women's Auxiliary 
Philip Morris, Inc. 
Motor Fleet Supervisors Institute 
Nationwide Insurance Companies 
NE-52 Technical Committee 
O'Brien- Little, Inc. 
Olney Rotary Club 
Palmer Insurance Agency, Inc. 
Patapsco Associates Ltd. 
Prince George's County Women's 

Progressive Life Insurance Company 
Public Housing Statistics Branch 
Leslie Q. Repp Insurance Agency 
Riggs-Warfield-Rolson, Inc. 

John G. Rolker, Inc. 

Rotary Club of College Park 

George P. Sampson Agency, Inc. 

Sealtest Foods 

Seidenspinner Realty Company 

Sigma Theta Tail -Pi Chapter 

Social Committee of the College of 

Suburban Associates, Inc. 
Suburban Maryland Life Underwriters 

Sun Life Insurance Company of America 
Tidewater Insurance Agency 
Touche, Ross, Bailey & Smart 
Trotta Insurance Agency 

Turner Construction Company 
United States Fidelity & Guarantee 

Washington County Women's Auxiliary 
Wetzel & Company, Inc. 
Wicomico County Women's Auxiliary 
Wier & Kolb Insurance Agency 
Women's Board of Montgomery General 

Arthur Young & Company Foundation, Inc 
4 -County Women's Auxiliary 

* Matching Gift Program Contributor to 
Greater University of Maryland Fund 


The Greater University of Maryland Fund is a program of the Office 
of Endowment and Gifts of the University of Maryland. This Annual Alumni and 
Friends' Giving Program and the other programs of the Endowment and Gifts 
Office are organized for the purpose of obtaining private, voluntary financial 
support for the University. 

The purpose of the Alumni Association is to promote the interest 
and welfare of the University of Maryland . The means of accomplishing this 
objective are a progressive program of activities to include chapter and geogra- 
phic club functions, class reunions, stimulating homecoming and spring reunion 
programs and by interpeting and reporting University progress and development. 
In accomplishing its mission, the Alumni Association utilizes the support re- 
ceived from the $5.00 dues contributed to obtain active membership in the 

Both programs need and appreciate your support. 

Richard D. Wagner 
Associate Director of 
Endowment and Gifts 

J. Logan Schutz, Agr. '38 


Alumni Affairs 

II >«S4Mn 

*&* -■'-'- 

" ' • - - • • ■ • 

.- ; . - •* '. * v : 

~ * - ' - . . . 

-■ — nnnn — - 

■-. 4TO' 


The publication of this 9th Annual Report and Honor Roll concludes the 1966 campaign 
program of the Greater University of Maryland Fund. Already contributions have been received 
for the current fund year which ends June 30, 1967. 

By giving to the Greater University of Maryland Fund and supporting the many worthwhile 
Fund projects, each alumnus and friend of the University is investing in his future, the future of 
youth, his country and society. If you are a regular contributor, please keep Maryland on the list of 
worthy causes you support. If your name was not listed in the Honor Roll, make certain it is next 
year. Share in the pride of making a fine University a great one. 

...Take this opportunity to make 
your gift to the 1967 Greater 
University of Maryland Fund. 
Use the enclosed envelope. 

In The Family . . . 


male graduSf of^he Sli« ZV^' 

Class of 1966. Presenting thl Ration. ■ ^Mrt 


ur .1! lUn 

Ulisfs rendering of proposed new School of Dentistry build 


and motorbikes came; first a few, 
then clusters and finally a steady stream 
disturbed the morning stillness of the 
former farmland. 

They carried the final ingredient, the 
necessary spark to bring the University 
of Maryland Baltimore County campus 
into the world of higher learning. 

As the vehicles slipped in between 
the freshly painted stripes of the parking 
lots, and students hurried to their first 
class, a new era for the University of 
Maryland began. It was a date to re- 
member: September 19, 1966. 

On that fall morning, Dr. Albin O. 
Kuhn, the Vice President for the Balti- 
more Campuses, in charge of UMBC, 
stood outside Hillcrest Building. The 
renovated building which houses admin- 
istrative offices sits upon a hill overlook- 
ing the complex of newer buildings. 

As he watched the procession of ve- 
hicles navigate into the parking spaces, 
Dr. Kuhn said, "Now it's a campus. It 
never seemed like one with those empty 
parking lots." 

If you were one of those who came in 
near the ending or stood on the fringes 
during the creation of UMBC, it may 
have seemed instantaneous, as though 
some ctlucat lonal magician had touched 
his wand to a 435-acre site near Catons- 
villc. Mil., and up sprang buildings, 
walkways, roads and students. 

But for those deeply involved in its 
creation, UMBC was anything but an in- 
stant campus. To them, it was the calcu- 
lated fusion of thousands of ideas and 






By John Blitz, BPA '59 


Photographs by Phillip Szczepanski 

Later reflecting on the development of 
UMBC, Dr. Kuhn called opening day his 
most personally satisfying experience. "It 
worked." he said. 

"We opened on the day we were sup- 
posed to. right on schedule. Buildings 
were ready to be occupied; sidewalks 
were installed; the faculty was here. 
There were blackboards and even 
chalk," he said. 

"No matter how good the plan, no 
matter how much you assure others that 
you'll open on schedule, inside you have 
to have some reasonable doubt," Dr. 
Kuhn said. "Some things weren't com- 
pletely finished by opening day. We had 
some minor problems. There was some 
laboratory equipment that hadn't been 
installed, but it was something that 
could be academically worked around," 
he said. "It could have been chaotic if 
we hadn't opened on schedule." 

One reason that didn't happen was 
people. "A lot of people just went out 
of their way to help us," Dr. Kuhn said. 

One incident occurred on a Sunday 
early in September. A van full of furni- 
ture arrived on the campus. "It was the 
furniture factory owner and his son. 
They couldn't get a driver to make the 
trip," said Dr. Kuhn, "so they drove the 
van from North Carolina themselves." 

On the eve of opening day 20 people 
showed up and spent a Sunday tidying 
up the buildings, "including one lady 
who had read that we were opening and 
just came down to see if anything need- 
ed dusting," Dr. Kuhn said. 

The new campus is not an annex of 
the College Park or Baltimore campuses, 
but a full partner in the University sys- 
tem. It will eventually have a full un- 
dergraduate and graduate programs. 

"Just like a youngster, we don't have 
all the answers," Dr. Kuhn said. "But 
we do want to develop our own personal- 
ity and become part of the Baltimore 
metropolitan area." 



ties grow out of educational necessity 
and UMBC is no exception. 

As early as 14 years ago, the Board 
of Regents began a study on the feasi- 
bility of an undergraduate and graduate 
campus to serve the Baltimore metropol- 
itan area. Studies showed that one-third 
of the student enrollment at College 
Park resided in the Baltimore area. The 
city's school superintendent informed 
the University that Baltimore high 



school graduating classes would double 
by 1955. 

By 1958, the Board of Regents went 
on record supporting the development 
of a campus in the Baltimore area. 

The need to extend the University 
programs into the Baltimore area per- 
petuated the formation of three gov- 
ernor's commissions during this early 
period: the Pullen Commission, the 
Warfield Commission and the Curlctt 

Then in 1962 Dr. Wilson H. Elkins, 
President of the University, went be- 
fore the Board of Regents. He said the 
University was faced with three alterna- 
tives as a result of increased enrollment: 
build a campus in the Baltimore area; 
extend the building program at College 
Park; or raise admissions standards. 

From October 1954 to October 1962 
full-time student enrollment at College 
Park had soared from 6,945 to 12,925, 
an 86 per cent increase. 

President Elkins noted then that con- 
tinuing construction on the College 
Park campus would mean expensive 
expansion in dormitories, cafeterias and 
student activities facilities which to a 
great degree could be eliminated if a 
Baltimore area commuter campus 
were created. 

By February 1963, the State Senate 
had passed a bill establishing an under- 
graduate and graduate campus in Balti- 
more County. The House of Delegates, 
however, broadened the legislation and 
authorized the University to establish 
four additional campuses, one in Balti- 
more County, one on the Eastern Shore, 
one in Southern Maryland and the other 
in Western Maryland. 

"At this point, the resources of the 
total University got behind the initial 
planning for a Baltimore area campus," 
said Dr. Kuhn who at the time was 
executive vice-president. 

Also in this initial stage, the Univer- 
sity's Capital Improvements committee 
began formulating plans for the new 
campus and the academic direction it 
should pursue. 

At the time, the committee was com- 
posed of Dr. Kuhn; Dr. Frank L. Bentz, 
Jr., Assistant to the President; George 
O. Weber, Director of the Physical 
Plant; C. Wilbur Cissel, Director of 
Finance; Mark Shoemaker, since retired 
as Landscape Supervisor, and B. James 
Borreson, former Executive Dean for 
Student Life. 

"Our greatest single problem at that 
time was the location of the campus it- 
self," he said. 

Countless details were involved in se- 
lecting a site. Tax maps had to be 
checked, price of land acquisition con- 
sidered, engineering feasibility studies 
made, access to available utilities 

checked, test borings made, terrain 
drainage considered 

" l he l 'niversity was anxious t<> 
large initial site, one thai wouldn't dis- 
rupl the community around it and one 
with easj access to the Beltway," Dr. 
kuhn recalled. 

Numerous sites were examined and. 

at one point, land in the northern pan oi 
Baltimore ( ounty near l utherville was 
under serious consideration. Meanwhile 
Baltimore ( ity officials made a strong 
bid for a downtown location neat the 
present Baltimore campus. 

'I hen, in September 1963, Comptrol- 
ler Louis L. Goldstein suggested thai 
the l Diversity explore the possibility of 

using the Spring (nose State Hospital 
farm near ( atonsville. 

Dr. Isadora Tuerke, commissioner of 
Mental Health, agreed that the 435-acre 
farm would make an ideal site for the 
campus. Treatment of the mentally ill 
had advanced and the therapeutic value 
of the farm had diminished, he said. 
And in this generous gesture by one 
State agency to another, the State had 
saved millions of dollars in land acquisi- 

"Not enough can be said about Dr. 
Tuerke's broad-minded approach." Dr. 
Kuhn said. "At the time this State-owned 
land was worth about $7,000 an acre." 
he said. 

Numerous advantages, other than the 
elimination of a capital outlay for the 
land, quickly unfolded. 

The rolling terrain, it was found, 
drained well. Very little bed rock was 
found, making construction less expen- 
sive. Bordering Wilkens Avenue, the 
Beltway is only minutes away. Interstate 
Highway 95 will pass its western border 
and a full interchange is planned for the 

"I think one criterion for determining 
whether you have a good site," said Dr. 
Kuhn. "is time. II after several years no 
one complains about the campus loca- 
tion, then you have a good site. So far. 
not one person has complained." he 



its roots, the second phase in its creation 
began, the development of a master plan. 

The architectural firm of Rogers. Tali- 
aferro. Kostritsky and Lamb was con- 
tracted to design the new campus. Archi- 
tecture was one of the first considera- 
tions. Through decades of building the 
College Park campus had concentrated 
on its basic theme of Georgian colonial 

Should UMBC follow suit or should 
its buildings be sharply different? 

"The majority ol those working on the 
Capital Improvements Committee felt 

Fall 1966 



the new 
\n distinctive 

i contemporary 

new buildings 

this fall reflect this trend. 

one and concrete are the 

ostruction ingredients. 

• We found that these materials were 
readily available and ones which we had 
successfully used in the past." Dr. Kuhn 

Also instrumental in the development 
of the master plans were the site engi- 
neering firm of Rummel, Klepper and 
kahl and the mechanical and utility en- 
gineering firm of Egli and Gompf. 

The plan called for the construction 
of building in phases. In the initial phase 
three buildings, a lecture hall, a multi- 
purpose building which houses a cafe- 
teria and gymnasium and an academic 
building were to be constructed. The 
contracting firm of John K. Ruff and 
Company completed these buildings this 

In the second phase of construction a 
library will be erected with completion 
scheduled for next fall. 

In subsequent phases of construction 
a physical science building, a classroom 
building, a lecture hall and a large cen- 
tral heating plant will be added. 

Another feature built into the master 
plan is the construction of five lakes to 
dot the campus. Besides their aesthetic 
value, the lakes will serve to catch run- 
off water from extremely heavy rains. 

Also in the plans is a traffic loop 
around the campus. Guy Chisholm, the 
Physical Plant Director for the campus, 
said the loop would "help keep traffic 
at a minimum in the academic central 
portion of the campus." 

lis an important factor, he said 
"when you consider that this is chiefly 
a commuter campus." 

Campus growth will be a continual 
project for many years but construction 
should not hamper the academic func- 
tions of the completed buildings be- 
cause the plan calls for the development 
ol I he center of campus first. "We'll be 
building from the inside out," Mr. 
( hisholm said. 

In February of 1965, Dr. Kuhn was 
named Vice President for the Baltimore 


faculty to B campus that was still girders 
and blueprints proved a challenge. 

"Our first consideration," said Dr. 
Kuhn. "was the selection of an outstand- 

Opening Day 



ing person to be Dean of Faculty. It 
was important, we felt, to find a person 
with a good, broad liberal education and 
one who had excelled in his work." 

On the College Park campus was such 
a man: Dr. Homer Schamp who had 
served with distinction as Director of the 
Institute for Molecular Physics. In June 
1965 the Board of Regents announced 
the appointment of Dr. Homer Schamp 
to Dean of Faculty. 

"One of our first steps," Dr. Schamp 
said, "was to seek advice and recom- 
mendations from various College Park 
department heads. We were looking for 

energetic, highly intelligent men — sym- 
pathetic to students," he said. 

"We were looking for basically happy 
people with a feeling of accomplishment 
who were eager to accept the challenge 
of developing a new campus," Dr. 
Schamp said. 

"In a new campus," Dr. Kuhn ex- 
plained, "an educator can try new ap- 
proaches without disrupting the standard 
procedures found at an established 

"Because of this challenge, I feel we 
attracted a good faculty," he said. 

"When we hired our first faculty 




member," Dr. Schamp said, "we in- 
creased the faculty 100 per cent; when 
we got our second man we doubled our 
faculty. What could be harder than 

UMBC is making a concerted effort to 
bring faculty and students closer to- 
gether, a goal to which many universi- 
ties aspire but few obtain. 

"We feel that we have a faculty that 
is interested in students," Dean Schamp 

One program which should help ac- 
complish closer relations is called "The 
Educated Man And His Environment." 

Last year the University acquired the 
Donaldson Brown Estate in Cecil 
County near Port Deposit and a sched- 
ule of academic weekend retreats was 

Faculty and students will spend a 
weekend together on the 20-acre estate 
located on the Susquehanna River. 
Group discussions on academic topics 
as well as recreation are included in the 

A faculty eager to try new ideas have 
already gone a long way in shaping the 
academic program of UMBC. For the 
most part, it is an interdisciplinary 

approach to highet education 

Instead ol a departmentalized struc- 
ture as ihosc at ( ollege Park, 
i \ibc has created broadei divisions ol 
the disciplines in each, new techniques 
are being tried. 

Dr. Robert G. Shedd, chairman ol the 
Division ol I nglish and Humanities, be- 
lieves that l nglish composition is too 
important to be delegated to graduate 
assistants. "It's the bread and buttei ol 
all college education," be said. 

Senior instructors will teach the 
course but will not be tied to three 
weekly sessions on fundamentals. In- 
stead the rules ol grammar will be ex- 
plained in one mass lecture e.u'i week 
with the other session devoted to small 
seminars in which individual themes are 

Dr. Walter A. Konct/ka. chairman of 
the Biological Sciences Division, said 
that basic courses in the division Will 
deal with biological problems. 

"There are certain areas which are 
common to all the biological sciences 
which can he taught in the lower-level 
courses.** Dr. Konet/ka said. "Genetics, 
developmental biology, the study of and 
the problems of cells are just a lew of 
these problems to give the student a hard 
core before taking advance courses in 
the specialized fields such as /oology, 
etomology or anatomy.'* he said. 

Biological science laboratories will 
allow students to work at their own pace 
and at their convenience. Laboratory in- 
structions will be on tapes and visual 
materials will be available to aid the 
students during school hours. 

"There'll always be an assistant in the 
laboratory to answer questions but for 
the most part students will be on then 
own." Dr. Konct/ka said. "They will be 
able to learn from their mistakes and 
without someone looking over their 
shoulders to disapprove." 

Dr. David T. Lewis, chairman of the 
Social Science Division, feels that the 
metropolitan area of Baltimore will 
greatly influence the kind of research 
in the division. 

"Urban development and urban 
problems are becoming increasingly 
more important and the social scientist 
is becoming more involved, especially in 
regional planning." Dr. lewis said. 

Because UMBC has a divisional sys- 
tem. Dr. Lewis said, psychology, geogra- 
phy, history and economics can all be 
applied to a particular urban problem. 
*"lt gives us a broad approach." he ex- 
plained. "It also humanizes the social 
sciences '" 

UMBC. even in its infancy, is on a 
bold tangent, eager to use its youth to 
experiment, equally eager to challenge 
its students. Its development bears 

Fall 1966 


and has reached an unmistakable cre- 
scendo. I do not underestimate the sig- 
nificance of minority rights and action, 
but the awakening of the majority has 
helped reaffirm my deep faith in youth 
and to support a conviction that this 
college generation can be depended 
upon to keep America strong and free." 
Dr. Elkins congratulated the SGA for 
showing "evidence of maturity" and act- 
ing "in a responsible manner" in such 
areas as the educational program and 
student discipline. He said that "without 
demanding to appoint the faculty and 
administration, as some student organ- 
izations have in other places, student 
leaders have sought to influence scholar- 
ship by discussion and recommenda- 
tion." He added that "in regard to the 
quality of teaching I viewed the evalua- 
tion of courses with some relief. It took 
the spotlight of the reformers off the 
administration and put it on teaching 
which must be the core of any program 
of improvement. And, too, the faculty 
is much more sheltered under the im- 
penetrable robes of academic freedom. 
Suffice it to say that the Course Guide 
was a conscientious effort to provide use- 
lul information to students, even though 
the majority of students gained little 
from it since it did not cover most of the 
courses required of freshmen and sopho- 

The Purpose of a University 


mores and since professors were dealt 
with compassionately." 



Future of the University." 

Although "no one can predict accu- 
rately the future of this Uni- 
versity or any other, from the past 
and the present we can make helpful, 
although not entirely reliable, predic- 
tions." He said that "We can be almost 
certain that public universities will grow 
larger, and that there will be some de- 
centralization of most of them. We can 
be reasonably sure that universities will 
continue to teach, to engage in more 
research, and to increase their public ser- 
vices. The universities will set higher 
admission requirements, and the propor- 
tion of upper classmen and graduate 
students will increase. They will continue 
to enroll a large number of freshmen — 
and not just for the purpose of fielding 
a strong football team. The financial sup- 
port of the universities will increase 
markedly, and the professor who can 
teach and do research will be the most 

illustrious and the most coveted person 
in society. There will be renewed atten- 
tion to teaching and the universities will 
look more closely at the impact of fed- 
erally sponsored research on the welfare 
of the students and on the kind of schol- 
arship that a university ought to pursue. 
The federal purse will become increas- 
ingly influential, and universities will 
have to guard zealously their integrity 
and strive to maintain balance between 
interdependence and independence. The 
universities will consolidate their posi- 
tion in the center of society, but each 
university will find it exceedingly difficult 
to achieve a higher rank among institu- 
tions. With all of the faith in higher edu- 
cation and all of the reliance upon the 
products of the universities, the competi- 
tion will be so severe that to pass another 
institution will require a large commit- 
ment and an extraordinary amount of 
initiative, resolution and teamwork." 

Dr. Elkins also mentioned that the 
University is in a constant state of self- 
improvement. "You know, perhaps bet- 
ter than I, that conditions are not perfect 
and that we dare not be complacent. 
During the past two years, the University 
has undergone a self-evaluation of many 
of its programs and has had the benefit 
of evaluations from outside visitors 
representing several associations. Gen- 



erally, the reports have been favorable 
and encouraging. There has been a con- 
firmation of our prejudgment that some 
departments and colleges are stronger 
than others and that more attention 
should be directed to certain places, al- 
though unevenness in a university can 
never be eliminated. There is general 
agreement on the need for continuous 
study of the curriculum and, of course, 
for more financial support. As usual, 
there was too little attention to the edu- 
cational experiences of the freshmen and 
sophomores who, on our large campuses, 
have had a pretty Spartan existence. As 
a result of the self-studies and evalua- 
tions we know more about ourselves and, 
hopefully, we shall proceed more intel- 
ligently and perform more efficiently as 
we go into the future. The challenge is 
to improve our position." 

Discussing higher education in gen- 
eral, Dr. Elkins said, "In my judgment, 
the next decade will be a critical one in 
higher education and especially for the 
universities. The long discussed proposi- 
tion that a college education should be 
accessible to all who are qualified is be- 
coming a reality. The demand for more 
post high school education will be inten- 
sified at a time when the universities are 
trying to raise their admission require- 
ments. Obviously, vital decisions must 
take into consideration the welfare of 
the individual and the status of other 
segments of higher education. While de- 
cisions will not be easily made, they 
cannot disregard the fact that unless in- 
dividual differences are recognized the 
advent of universal higher education will 
reduce quality. In addition to the prob- 
lems of enrollment and distribution of 
students, other issues related to growth 
and change will require attention. 

"The University of Maryland will con- 
tinue to serve as many as it can accom- 
modate adequately. But I have learned 
that establishing a maximum number is 
a useless sort of exercise. After passing 
the previously proposed figure of 25,000 
for this campus, we are now talking 
about an upper limit of 40,000. This 
limitation should be kept, but it will re- 
quire a policy decision and careful plan- 
ning. It should not be kept, however, at 
the expense of students who are qualified 
to do college work, and it should not 
penalize students who are interested in a 
program provided only by the Univer- 
j sity. The further development of the 
1 University (including the new campus in 
| Baltimore County), the expansion of the 
I state colleges, and the rapid growth of 
j the community colleges may provide the 
•i facilities and the programs required by 
r, the public institutions for the college 
j population. If it does not, then the Uni- 
t ? | versity should consider additional 
[i branches." 

1 OU< him, ..\ OPPOR1 i Ml n s is i Dl 

cation, Presidenl Elkins said, "The im- 
portance of educational opportunity in a 
democracy where technical and social 

advancement has reached a high level 
cannot he overemphasized unless re 
sponsibility is ignored. The clamoi foi 

conditions which will enable the indi- 
vidual to go as tar as he is capable ol 
going is getting louder ami louder. The 
American commitment to an egalitarian 
society cannot be withdrawn. The move- 
ment toward civil rights, social refine- 
ment and economic betterment will 
never be stopped. While nothing can pro- 
vide equal capacity, education is the only 
way to satisfy the insatiable appetite for 
as much learning and training (particu- 
larly the latter) as the individual can 
take. Unless this is provided, the relative- 
ly quiet revolution of today will become 
a violent revolution tomorrow. There is 
no turning back; we can only hope for 
orderly evolution. The individual de- 
mands fair play, and society requires 
it. Consequently, it is incumbent upon 
the educational institutions and forces to 
keep the doors open so that all can 
proceed toward their chosen destina- 
tions as far as ability will permit. This 
is the crucial problem in higher educa- 

"The University, at the apex of the 
educational structure, is obligated to 
assume leadership. To lead effectively it 
must have its own house in order. The 
primary question is whom will the Uni- 
versity serve? In trying to arrive at 
reasonable predictive criteria for success 
in the University of Maryland, the facul- 
ty, administration and Board of Regents 
are considering many complex factors 
including those related to present educa- 
tional opportunity. The University will 
probably announce a change in admis- 
sion requirements within a year and 
should put them into effect within two 
or three years. It must also consider 
requirements for transfer students, espe- 
cially those from the junior colleges 
of Maryland. Furthermore, attention 
should be given to the graduate school 
so that future growth will be as orderly 
as possible and characterized by quality. 
Academic requirements of the Univer- 
sity will change as the educational struc- 
ture in Maryland grows and develops, 
but they should always be related to 
student welfare." 

Dr. Elkins also discussed the future of 
the Baltimore campus, and of the Uni- 
versity's new branch in Catonsville. In- 
dicating that the Governor and General 
Assembly have given the Catonsville 
campus "top priority," Elkins said that 
the new campus will "not attempt to 
duplicate all of the existing programs . . . 
but will expand its offerings as enroll- 
ment increases." 

Discussing the professional schools m 
Baltimore, Dr. I ikms indicated that in 
man) ol them enrollment will have 
doubled b> 1975. and thai around 

million will he spent on ihein in the next 
ten veais 


tor the Inline was in the aiea ot teach- 
ing, "While bucks and mortar are im- 
portant, thev aie not m\ major concern 
about the future. I he elements ot greatei 
concern which are more uncertain anil. 
in some respects, less tangible, are under- 
graduate teaching, meeting the competi- 
tion for personnel, freedom on the 
campus and institutional autonomy 
These elements, in large measure, will 
determine the status of the Universit 
Mai viand ten years hence. 

"The plight of the undergraduate is a 
concern of many critics and educational 
observers. John Gardner. Secretary of 
Health. Education and Welfare, says that 
'We in ust restore the status of teaching.' 
He says that teaching of undergraduates 
is being slighted today.' Main other 
writers, mostly outside of the colleges 
and universities, have expressed the 
same judgment. They have a point; it is 
not as strong as they think. Research 
in the universities has grown and has 
attracted the spotlight, but it has not 
necessarily damaged teaching. In many 
instances, probably the majority, it has 
improved teaching; and there is plenty 
of evidence that departments strong in 
research are the strongest in teaching 
undergraduates. And there is no conclu- 
sive evidence that teaching in universi- 
ties is inferior to that in small or me- 
dium sized colleges. 

"The status of teaching is a little shaky 
because it has not been given sufficient 
weight in the advancement of the faculty 
member, and it may be seriously weak- 
ened if there is no consciously developed 
plan to identify effectiveness. Certainly, 
teaching needs attention, and it is a 
proper concern of serious-minded stu- 
dents. In the University of Maryland 
there are many large classes for fresh- 
men and sophomores. It is in the lower 
division that teaching may suffer — and I 
think that this is our weakness. Teach- 
ing assistants in some departments are 
not given adequate supervision and at 
least a few of them ( and occasionally 
others) still start their courses by im- 
pressing on students how many are 
going to fail and how difficult the course 
will be. This is inexcusable. Thev should 
be examining their own effectiveness in 
an effort to help as many as possible to 
pass without lowering standards. This 
applies to all of us. If the University is 
interested, as it should be. in doing 
everything possible for freshmen and 

Fall 1966 


sophomores — the most difficult years — 
then it should consider the feasibility of 
some changes. I suggest that certain de- 
partments could experiment with more 
independent study by upper classmen, 
thereby allowing more time for teach- 
ing and supervising the lower group. In 
selected disciplines class hours might 
well be reduced for the juniors, seniors 
and graduate students, for there is noth- 
ing sacred about meeting three or four 
hours a week. Whatever the best ap- 
proach, the faculty and the administra- 
tion should focus attention on that 
segment of the undergraduate division 
which is in need of the best instruction. 
While in the main this is a departmental 
problem, the resolution of it demands a 
recognition of the status of teaching 
and an extraordinary devotion to the 
welfare of the least experienced 

Dr. Elkins also called for more dis- 
crimination in appointments of faculty 
and staff. "Merit will have to be recog- 
nized and the market for professors will 
have to be considered." 

The President also asserted that "the 
future welfare of the University depends 


the maintenance and strengthening 
if institutional autonomy. In a complex 
ructure engaged in teaenmg, 
and service, and depending for its sound- 
and vigor on academic freedom 
and an atmosphere in which discussion 
and inquiry may proceed without fear 
or suspicion, the power of management 
must be in the hands of a board of lay- 
men whose integrity cannot be com- 
promised by politics or special interests. 
In the first place, the University cannot 
operate efficiently without the power 
of management; and, in the second 
place, the purpose of the University 
would be endangered if it were con- 
stantly subjected to pressure from the 
outside. Obviously, a public institution 
cannot be completely independent of the 
public representatives. The governing 
board, the administration and the faculty 
must operate within funds appropri- 
ated by the state, and they must be held 
accountable for their management and 
activities. The University of Maryland 
does not seek independence from re- 
sponsible State officials and representa- 
tives, nor does it seek to avoid a soundly 
conceived coordination of higher educa- 
tion. It does seek to retain that degree of 
independence 'which will facilitate opera- 
tion and insure the maintenance of a 
first class institution. There is a tenden- 
cy, often of good intention, to invade 
the power of management and thereby 
erode the autonomy so essential to a 
university of high quality. Your welfare 
and the welfare of generations to come 
demands a strong protection of the Uni- 
versity's unique position in the frame- 
work of State government and among 
State institutions. 


moving toward educational eminence. 
The goal for the future has not changed. 
The University seeks the approval of its 
students, the gratitude of parents, and 
the acclaim of the academic world. The 
first concern should be teaching, both 
undergraduate and graduate. Research, 
as an integral part of the educational 
pattern, will be encouraged and support- 
ed to the end that it will increase knowl- 
edge and enrich teaching and service. As 
a land-grand institution, with a long 
tradition of service, and as the State's 
only public university, the future will 
witness a closer, more extensive rela- 
tionship with all parts of the social and 
economic structure. 

"From time to time, we should remind 
ourselves that we cannot do everything 
nor can we be everything to everybody. 
But, this reminder should not be made 
to reduce our efforts. It should be made 
only to help all of us take the high road 
to greater institutional and individual 

A Page From University History 

Following is an excerpt from 
A History of the University of 

"On July 1 1 , Early camped in 
Rockville while one of his cavalry 
officers, General Bradley T. John- 
son, a Marylander, swept between 
Washington and Baltimore. About 
noon on the 11th Johnson and his 
men blew up the railroad near Belts- 
ville, swung through Bladensburg, 
and arrived at the Agricultural Col- 
lege late in the afternoon. 

"The College officials seemed to 
be waiting for Johnson. President 
Onderdonk met the raiders a half 
mile from the campus, and the 
kitchen appeared ready for guests. 
Johnson set up headquarters in 
the Rossborough House and chatted 
pleasantly with the faculty about 
the local roads. Although the Negro 
servants 'had all decamped,' the 
housemother and kitchen manager, 
'Miss Bettie,' provided a fine meal 
for the men and even found a few 
jugs of whiskey, all of which John- 
son paid for punctiliously in. Con- 
federate script. No one knows what 
happened later that night, except 
that passers-by along the road re- 
ported they saw carriages of ladies 
moving toward the hill and ima- 
gined they heard music. Floride 
would have been the first to know, 
but her diary is silent for that night. 

"The Old South ball has remained 
only a legend, but for many years 
the College officials cared for little 
mounds of earth around the main 
building where lookouts were said 
to have stood guard during the 
dance. Next morning the troops 
were gone to rejoin Early before 
Fort Stevens on what is now Geor- 
gia Avenue. That same morning 
Grant's men landed at the Potomac 
River docks at the foot of 4th 
Street, and in the afternoon Early 
began his retreat back to Virginia." 

Reprinted from A History of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland, with permission 
of the publishers, The Maryland His- 
torical Society. The author is Dr. 
George H. Callcott, Associate Profes- 
sor of History at the University. 422 
pages. Copies are available at $8. per 
copy, post-paid and tax included. 
Orders should be directed to 

The Maryland Historical Society 
201 West Monument Street 
Baltimore, Maryland 21201 

The publisher will make every effort 
to deliver books before Christmas. 





COVER: Maryland lacrosse. 


3 Our Maryland 

7 Lacrosse: the 
Maryland Game 

8 In The Family 

Special Four-Page Insert for 
Members of the Alumni As- 

12 Toward the Doctoral 



EDWARD F. HOLTER, Vice-Chairman (AGR '21 

B. HERBERT BROWN, Secretary 

HARRY H. NUTTLE, Treasurer 

LOUIS L. KAPLAN, Assistant Secretary 

RICHARD W. CASE, Assistant Treasurer 

(AB '41, LL.B. '42) 
WILLIAM B. LONG, M.D. (BS '34, M.D. '37) 

President of the University 


ROBERT A. BEACH, Assistant to the 

President for University Relations 
MARJORIE SILVER, Assistant Editor 
JOHN BLITZ, Writer (BPA '59) 
AL DANEGGER, Staff Photographer (H.EC. '50 1 
BILL CLARK, Staff Photographer (ENG. '66) 


J. LOGAN SCHUTZ, Director (AGR '38, MA '40; 

Published at the University of Maryland, College 
Park, Maryland 20740, and entered as second class 
mail matter under the Act of Congress March 3, 
1879, and second class postage paid at the Post 
Office, College Park, Md. 20740. Member of Amer- 
ican Alumni Council. 

Our Maryland 

Education. Despite the enlarging availability of education 
throughout the world, there is a growing literacy gap between the 
developed and undeveloped nations. This Fall, more than one- 
quarter of the population of the United States is going to school: 
32 million in grade school; 13 million in high school; 5.6 million 
in college and graduate school. In Africa, Asia (non-Communist) 
and Latin America, 250 million children between the ages of 
five and 14 will not go to school at all. Recent U. N. statistics 
indicate that world illiteracy has grown by 200 million in the last 
six years. Practically all education in these areas is elementary 
education. The $39 billion spent on education in this country last 
year was not enough to provide equal and adequate education for 
all of our young people — yet this represents an ideal which most 

undeveloped nations will not achieve for many generations 

The Wall Street Journal predicts that in the year 2000 the GNP 
will have reached $2.3 trillion of which 25 percent will be used 
to support higher education. Other forecasts: every city of 50,000 
will have at least a two-year college, post-graduate centers will 

flourish, libraries will be computer-run, and so forth In 

its 47th annual survey, the University of Cincinnati reports that 
the large public universities now enroll 40.5 of all students, com- 
pared with 37.8 percent in 1965. Large private schools dropped 
from 14 to 13 percent for the same period. The report also noted 
the drop in the number of freshmen — the first in 15 years — caused 
by the Viet Nam War and the drop in births after 1948. Enroll- 
ments in the sophomore and junior classes, however, have set 

record highs Dr. Lincoln Gordon, Assistant Secretary of 

State for Inter-American Affairs, was unanimously elected as the 
ninth President of The Johns Hopkins University. He succeeds Dr. 

Milton S. Eisenhower who was president since 1956. Dr. Gordon 
is a Harvard graduate, Rhodes Scholar. Phi Beta Kappa. The 
University he will head on July 1 has an annual budget in excess 
of $100 million and operates five campuses: the Faculty of Arts 
and Sciences at Homewood in Baltimore: the School of Medicine 
and the School of Hygiene and Public Health in East Baltimore 
which, together with the Johns Hopkins Hospital, comprise the 
Johns Hopkins Medical Institutions; the School of Advanced 
International Studies in Washington, with its branch in Bologna. 
Italy; and the Applied Physics Laboratory in Howard Count) Its 
enrollment consists of 1,760 undergraduates: 2,275 graduate stu- 
dents; 800 post-doctoral fellows and 7.500 in the Evening College. 

A plan of tax credit for college tuition payments was 

introduced to the Congress this year. Under the plan, expendi- 
tures for tuition, fees and books may be deducted (up to S 3 2 5 ) 
from net Federal tax bills. Here's how the deduction would be 

75 percent credit on the first $200. 

25 percent credit on the next $300. 

10 percent credit on the next $ 1 .000. 

The plan is opposed by the National Association of State I Di- 
versities and Land-Grant Colleges. The) sa) thai the higher the 
tuition expenses the greater the deduction allowed, thus discrimi- 
nating against low-income families who pa) little or no Federal 
income tax. The group also states that the plan would cost the 
government about $1 billion dollars in lost revenue, which would 
have to be recouped in some other manner. The only was in 
which the schools could benefit from the plan, the Association 
points out. is to increase tuition, thus defeating the purpose of the 
proposed legislation. It also looks at the proposal as an attempt to 
by-pass Constitutional provisions against using public funds tor 
discriminators purposes. 

Spring 1967 


■ he 
ihe Maryland Slate 
nam 1921. This year's man- 

i, of Ocean City: Jerry 
vei Spring; and Barbara Kvans, 
Argus is a feature 
with funds derived from student fees. 
he March-April issue is one titled, "Landes 
reporting an opinion poll conducted by Bill 
2 responses were recorded to questions dealing 
with the use of alcohol, women's curfew hours. University regula- 
tion-, discrimination in off-campus housing. LSD, and other drugs, 
the fraternity-sorority sys em, dispensing of birth control informa- 
tion and devices. To the last question. "How do you feel as to the 
\alue of your time spent at this University?" 83.6 percent gave a 

positive response There are 768 foreign students at the 

University this j .r. most of these are Chinese (14 percent). 
Some :<A students are enrolled in courses offered by the 
Computer Sci.nce Center. Most of these are in Mathematics (107). 
Other lai . users: psvchology, 28; electrical engineering, 16; 
ph\sk* 16; general. 12; chemistry, 11; and business organization 
and .idministration. 10. At the Center, the total number of active 
computer users, by department, is nearing 1,000. 

Maryland stymies a Brown drive 

Sports. At press time, Maryland's lacrosse team had won their 
first three games. A late-March blizzard resulting in muddy condi- 
tions at Princeton killed the opener, but it was rescheduled for 
April 10 when Maryland hammered out a 10-9 win in two overtime 
periods. Maryland scored previous early-season victories over 
Maryland Lacrosse Club (19-6) and Brown University (16-7). 
See in this issue the article "Lacrosse: the Maryland Game." 

April 15 was a busy day at College Park when Maryland took on 
North Carolina, considered its only real rival for the Carmichael 
Cup, in a track meet and baseball game. Final scores were not in 
as we went to press. 

Winning Atlantic Coast Conference championships for both 
wrestling and track this winter, Maryland stuck another feather 
in us cap by taking the Cherry Blossom tennis tournament from 
North Carolina with a margin of two points (45'/2-43'/2 ). Of the 

I I wrestling matches, the Tcrps won six, lost four, and tied one. 
The one dual track meet this winter — with Navy — ended in a 
victory for Maryland. 

Maryland's swimming team wrapped up a brilliant season with 

II wins. 2 duals lost. Basketball v«.as another story with losses 
(14) outrunning wins ( | | ). | n a surprise move at the end of 
March, head basketball coach H. A. "Bud" Millikan resigned 
after 17 years with Maryland's athletic department. A former 

pupil of Millikan's, Assistant Coach Frank Fellows, immediately 
stepped into the vacancy. During his past five years of coaching 
freshmen here, Fellows compiled a mark of 70-21. He was given 
a vote of confidence by Millikan, who said: "I am extremely 
pleased that Frank Fellows has been chosen to replace me." 
Millikan did not make his future plans known at the time but 
said he had several "irons in the fire." 

Football's new coach, Bob Ward, who took over in January 
after Lou Saban left for a position as head coach and general 
manager of American Football League's Denver Broncos, is polish- 
ing up his team for the fall. 

"The accent will be on morale," he said as nearly 100 candidates 
turned out for spring training in early April. He also promised 
to "do the best I can with the boys we have," with emphasis on 
the necessary personal sacrifices to create an A-l team. "We're 
going to ask them all to be students first and football players 

As a former member of Army's staff at West Point, Ward will 
transplant some of Army's athletic philosophies to College Park. 
"Up at the Point, it was necessary for cadets to be willing to pay 
the price if they wanted to succeed as football players or future 
officers," he pointed out. "All of my assistants feel the same 

Chosen the team's most valuable player in each of his four 
undergraduate years at Maryland, Ward also became the Terps' 
two-time all-American guard during the late forties and early 
fifties. After graduating, he remained on campus for six more 
years as Assistant Coach, serving under Jim Tatum and Tommy 
Mont. Subsequently, he joined the staffs of Iowa State, Oklahoma 
and Army. 

Returning to his alma mater as head football coach represents 
fulfillment of Ward's long-cherished dream. It is his intention to 
restore to this campus some of football's earlier lustre without any 
sacrifice of scholarship. 

The State. In 1965, the Appalachian Act authorized $1,092,- 
400,000 to be spent over a six-year period. The Appalachian 
Regional Commission, which administers the Act, has, to date, 
approved 380 projects worth $363,556,438. Of this amount, Mary- 
land has been allocated $15,129,985; only South Carolina has 

received less The State's first regulations concerning air 

pollution has received a mixed reception. The regulations exempt 
all present sources of air pollution. They also exempt most home 
heating units and other small installations. The regulations will be 
administered by the Division of Air Quality, State Department of 
Health, and will become effective July 1. Architects, engineers, 
contractors and others who are planning new installations or 
modifications to existing installations must submit plans and 
specifications to the State Health Department The aver- 
age Maryland farm is about 160 acres in size and is valued at 
about $70,000 — considerably above Delaware, Pennsylvania, the 

Northeast States and the United States Maryland farm 

income (including government payments) for 1965 was $334 
million, and, after expenses, farmers netted $64 million. In India, 
one man with one hoe can produce one acre of corn. In Maryland, 
one man with one tractor can produce 100 acres of corn (one of the 
reasons why one quarter of all U. S. farm production is exported 
and why U. S. farmers are continuing to move to the city — Mary- 
land's farm population has decreased from 15 percent in 1930 to 

three percent in 1965) Maryland birth rate continues to 

fall. There were 71,600 births in 1965, smallest number of any 
year since 1955 — ninth consecutive annual decrease. Birth rate 
in 1957 was 26.3 per 1,000; last year it was 19.7. The death rate 
— 8.7 — remains constant. Venereal disease, tuberculosis, infectious 
hepatitis and meningococcal infections are Maryland's chief com- 
municable diseases The State will contribute $225,000 to 

the development of the rapid rail transit system for the Washington 
metropolitan area in fiscal 1968. This is in excess of 20 percent 
that the counties of Prince Georges and Montgomery are required 


to contribute to the Washington Metropolitan Area Transit Author- 
ity for the same period. The National Planning Association esti- 
mates that the cost of innovation in this country for .ill types of 
transportation in 1970 will reach $2.6 billion 

The University. The heart of the University's $3 million 
cyclotron — a 400-ton steel magnet — is being assembled in the 
cyclotron cave, 30 feet below the surface of the ground at College 
Park Each of the 26 pieces, some weighing 16 tons, has been 
milled to a tolerance of a thousandth of an inch. In operation, 
the magnet will accelerate particles to at least 1 12 million electron 
volts. The cyclotron will be the largest sectored isochronous 
(constant in time; in this instance meaning the time required for a 
particle to traverse and orbit in the cyclotron is the same regard- 
less of radius or energy) cyclotron in the world. The entire facility 
will cost $6 million and is expected to begin operation January 
1969 The first phase of the library at UMBC (Univer- 
sity of Maryland, Baltimore County) is under construction. 


rfT 1 «? ^J- — 

i - • 


In the photograph above, the library is the building on the right. 
The first section to be built is the low portion facing the center 
group of trees; the second section will be the portion in the 
foreground; the final section will be the elevated portion, 
expected to be completed in 1977. All sections will be faced with 

limestone The School of Nursing has received a grant 

of $1,093,049 from the U. S. Public Health Service to assist in 
the construction of a five-story classroom building. The State 
Legislature has provided an additional $975,500. The School's 
current enrollment is 1,001; it expects 2,219 students in 1977. 

President Wilson H. Elkins has been elected President of 

the Middle Atlantic Association of Colleges and Secondary 
Schools Harry A Boswell, Jr., BPA '42, has been con- 
firmed as a member of the University's Board of Regents. He 
-eplaces Thomas Pangborn who resigned because of ill health. 

The Board of Regents has offered to arrange for financing 

the construction of a new dining wing to the Rossborough Inn, to 
accommodate the Faculty Club. The Club will repay half the 

!oan over a period of years The Robert Lee Swain 

Model Pharmacy has been dedicated in the School of Pharmacy 
on the first floor of Dunning Hall. The facility is a gift of the 
Maryland Pharmaceutical Association in appreciation of the pro- 
fessionalism of Dr. Swain, who received from the University 
the Doctor of Pharmacy degree in 1909 and the Bachelor of 
Laws in 1932. The pharmacy will be used for instruction and 

research A comprehensive plan for dental care for the 

:hildren of the new city of Columbia is under study in the School 
i>f Dentistry. The program would provide care to the community 
ind individual patients. Services being considered include fluorida- 
tion of water, simple dental care and detection of malignant 
'esions. The program would be coordinated with an overall con- 

:ept of community medicine A pilot mental health 

jrogram is in operation in the western and southwestern sections 
i>f Baltimore City. The Inner City Community Mental Health 
Program is funded by the National Institute on Mental Health 
ind administered by the Psychiatric Institute and the Maryland 
Department of Mental Hygiene. It represents a pioneering effort 

in community psychiatry; us initial aim is to provide expanded 
psychiatric care foi approximate!) 90,000 people Eventually 
2o(). ooo people will be covered and •■ community mental u 
centei will be constructed neai the downtown Baltimore cat 
I he State is expected to establish additional centers throughout 

Maryland within the next several yean Edmund < 

Mester. Executive Assist. mi in tunnei Governoi J Millard lawes, 

has been appointed Assistant to the President at the University 

(Story on page eight) Dr. Gordon W Prange, Department 

of History, has sold screen rights to ins hook. h>ru. Ton Toral, u> 
Twentieth-Century-1 ox, I he book describes the Japanese attack on 
Pearl Harbor. Filming will begin in IW>K on location as •■ full- 
length, three-hour motion picture Dr. I eslie K. Bundgaard, 

Executive Dean for Student I ilc. died at University after 

a brief illness. All sectors of the University attended services al 
Memorial Chapel. Vice President K 1 ee Hornbake said thai Dr 
Bundgaard was "well on his way to becoming a national personage 
in the field of university student activities, His departure is an 
extremely serious loss to the University and to every student at 
the University." A native of St. Paul, Minnesota. Dean Bundgaard 
took his bachelor's and master's degrees at the University of 
Wisconsin and his Ph.D. in political science at Georgetown Univer- 
sity in 1954. Joining the University faculty that same year as a 
government and politics instructor, he taught in University ' ollege 
two years later. In 1957, he was named Assistant DirectOl i 'he 
Far East Division, then Associate Director and finally Dirt 
The family has requested that expressions of sympathy be made by 
way of the Greater University of Maryland Fund in the name ot 
Dr. Leslie R. Bundgaard. 


Spire of Universit\ Methodist Church seen from 
the J. Millard lawes I me Arts (enter. 

Spring 1967 




Lacrosse: The Maryland Game 

Photographs b\ Phillip Szczepanski 

Jousting is Maryland's official 
State sport but try to convince a 
lacrosse fan. 

Lacrosse followers put the game right 
alongside oysters, crabcakes and duck- 
pin bowling as pure Marylandese. His- 
tory, however, doesn't support their 
claim and it's unfortunate. If history did, 
it might be easier to understand why the 
sport has thrived in Maryland and at- 
tracted only passing interest or none at 
all in the other 49 states. 

Lacrosse developed from a game 
played by the Indians. Historians of the 
sport give the Iroquois, who resided 
further north of Maryland, the credit. 
French settlers in Canada first observed 
the Iroquois playing a game in which 
they used a stick and a ball. The French 
had a habit of calling any game played 
with a stick "La Crosse." The name 

It wasn't long before Frenchmen were 
participating in the Indian game. In- 
terest in lacrosse spread through the 
French empire and to England. But 
throughout the Nineteenth Century 
French Canadians dominated the sport. 

Deprived of the game's heritage, 
other factors must have contributed to 
the State's eventual supremacy in the 
sport. Pinpointing these factors is diffi- 
cult but speculation is interesting. 

One local expert said climate had 
much to do with the game's develop- 
ment here. 

Because spring in Maryland is quite 
often a combination of chilly temp- 
eratures and drizzly, week-long rains, 
it is unsuitable for baseball. "High 
schools in the Baltimore area were find- 
ing they constantly had to reschedule 
baseball games," said the lacrosse buff. 

Lacrosse, on the other hand, can be 
played in any weather. "Besides," he 
said, "the smaller schools in the Balti- 
more area couldn't afford the upkeep 
of baseball diamonds while lacrosse 
could be played on any field." 

But high school lacrosse, now a ma- 
jor sport in the Baltimore area, was a 
later development. It eventually pro- 
vided a valuable training ground and 
pool of talent which local colleges could 
and did tap. 

It wasn't until 1876 that the sport 
spread to the United States from Can- 
ada. Intercollegiate lacrosse had its be- 
ginning at New York University, but 
it quickly faltered there. 

Lacrosse was first introduced into 
Maryland by the Baltimore Athletic 

Club in 1880. At that time, the game 
had a snob appeal, much .is polo does 

today. Various country clubs formed 

The Baltimore Athletic Club's regular 
field was sold for a housing develop- 
ment project so the club obtained per- 
mission from the city to play their 
games in Druid Hill Park and became 
known as the Druids. The field 
relatively close to the Johns Hopkins 
University campus and students soon 
began to participate. By 1888 Johns 
Hopkins fielded its own team and the 
game moved into the local collegiate 

Meanwhile in other parts of the coun- 
try, mostly on the eastern seaboard, 
other colleges had formed teams. 

Within three years the Johns Hop- 
kins Bluejays had produced a national 
champion. By the turn of the century 
they had won the collegiate title three 

According to Walter Herman, the 
Johns Hopkins sports publicity man, a 
group of Hopkins alumni volunteered 
to train a team at the Naval Academy 
in Annapolis and by 1908 the Middies 
had a team. "It's something we wished 
we'd never started," Herman said. Cur- 
rently, Hopkins is smarting from an 
eight-game losing streak against the 

Just two years after the Navy team 
was formed, it had beaten its bene- 
factors. 7-6. 

By 1917, the Middies were a power- 
house and went undefeated for eight 
years and 46 games. Ironically, it was 
the University of Maryland, playing its 
first collegiate season, that halted the 
streak with a 5-3 victory. 

The University of Maryland had 
fielded informal teams since 1910 when 
the school was called Maryland Agri- 
cultural College, but it wasn't until 1924 
that lacrosse was elevated to a varsity 
sport. Coach R. V. Truitt, who was 
instrumental in developing the game at 
the University, led the first team to a 
successful 5-2 season beating Johns 
Hopkins as well as Navy. Both Mary- 
land defeats, however, were shutout 
losses to Army and Lehigh University. It 
was the last time a Terrapin team went 
scoreless in a game. 

In his four years as coach, Truitt 

produced teams which compiU I 

8-1 collegiate record lack I aber, 

nl hunts All -Ainciic.m pUj 

came he. id coach in I 

Dr. I aber, now the head of the 
microbiology department .it the i 
versity ol Maryland, said thai during 
his playing d.i\s and his earlier >e.irs 
.is head coach "the game .ill run- 
run-run. It's changed quite a bit N 
it's played with .i quick break and a 
set type offense i I a I '.meed attack " 

In his first season as c< ch in I 

Coach 1 aber led the rerps through a 
9-1 collegiate season and into be nrst 
Olympic playoff series. The rei ^ns 

deleated Rutgers and Navy in the 
liminary rounds and confronted J 
Hopkins in the final match. 'I he game 
was played in Baltimore before 12.000 

spectators. The Bluejays toppled Mary- 
land 6-3. In the Olympic games in 
Amsterdam. Johns Hopkins defeated 
Canada 6-3 but then lost to the Great 
Britain team 7-6 resulting in a three- 
wax tie tor the Olympic title. 

The Hopkins victory over Canada 
hinted that the Canadians were losing 
their grip as a lacrosse power. 

Canada was having its own problems. 
A variation of the game, box lacrosse, 
had gained attention and cut into the 
popularity as well as the team strength 
of the field lacrosse. 

Canada for decades had been dom- 
inating international matches. In fact, 
the Lally Trophy, the symbol of the 
international championship, was named 
for a Canadian-Irishman Frank Lally, 
a goalie. Lally became a part o\ lacrosse 
history as the only player to score a 
goal by throwing the ball the entire 
length of the field. He later developed a 
company which made lacrosse sticks 
and for a time had the complete 
monopoly on the world business. 

That season St. John's ( ollege of 
Annapolis had a powerhouse. In its 
collegiate competition that year St. 
John's went undefeated scoring 108 
goals while allowing only 7. 

what Hopkins' Olympic victor) had 
hinted. St John's College confirmed in 
the 1931 international matches. 

I he international matches ol 1931 
were held on the Homewood field at 

Johns Hopkins. St. John's won the first 

game 5-2. The second game, the first 

night lacrosse game played in the 

( ONTINI i n os i-M.i msi 

Spring 1967 

In The Family 

Spring Reunion — May 6 Come to 

Spring Reunion! A full day of events 
has been planned for May 6 includ- 
ing annual meetings of the individual col- 
lege alumni chapters, bus tours of the 
campus, a lacrosse game with Army, the 
reunion luncheon, and the class banquets. 

Highlighted this year will be the 50th 
reunion of the Class of 1917 and the 25th 
reunion of the Class of 1942. 

Other classes featuring reunions will be 
the classes of 1922, 1927, 1932, 1937, and 

The schedule of events is as follows: 

for alumni will be in the lobby of the 
Student Union. Please stop by and sign in. 

/ 0. 30-Noon— COLLEGE CHAPTER 
MEETINGS will be held in the Student 
Union. Meeting rooms will be posted in the 
lobby. The chapters will elect officers and 
directors. Your participation is needed. 

10-11:30 a.m., 1-4 p.m.-— MOVIE: The 
color film, "Highlights of World Series 
1966" and a movie of campus activities 
will be shown continuously in the Student 
Union Auditorium. 

10-Noon, 1-2 p.m.— BUS TOURS: A 
Chartered bus with a student guide will 
■' from ;md return to the main cn- 
"■■ • the Student Union for short con- 

tinuing toun of the new campus buildings 
and areas 


will be held in the ballroom of the Student 
Union. The special reunion classes will be 
seated in class groups. Highlights of the 
luncheon program will be greetings by 
President Wilson H. Elkins and the presen- 
tation of the alumni awards. 

2-4 p.m.— MARYLAND vs. ARMY LA- 

4-6 p.m.— POST-GAME SOCIAL: Re- 
lax and visit with friends in the Student 
Union Lounge. 

6-9 p.m.— CLASS BANQUETS: The re- 
union classes will hold their class dinners 
and parties. 

Alumnus Appointed Assistant Ed- 
mund C. Mester, A&S '48, M.A. '49, Exec- 
utive Assistant to former Governor J. 
Millard Tawes, has been appointed Assist- 
ant to the President. 

In this position he will handle coordina- 
tion of the president's office with depart- 
ments and divisions of the University and 
is expected to be involved with government 

Mr. Mester's degrees are in government 
and politics. From 1949 until 1951 he was a 
member of the Maryland faculty in the 
Department of Government and Politics. 
He then served on the faculties of the U. S. 
Military Academy until 1954 and at the 
University of Cincinnati during the aca- 
demic year 1954-1955. 

He returned to Maryland in 1955 where, 
in addition to his academic duties, he 
served as executive secretary of the Mary- 
land Municipal League. From 1954 to 
1964 he was a consultant to the Depart- 
ment of Social Sciences at the U. S. Mili- 
tary Academy. 

He joined the Governor's staff in 1959. 

Alumni Calendar of Events 


1 Golf vs. Duke, 1 p.m. 
Tennis vs. Duke 3 p.m. 

3 Golf vs. Georgetown, 1 p.m. 
Faculty Organ Recital, University 
Methodist Church, 8:15-9:45 p.m. 

4 Combined University Bands Outdoor 
Concert, 6 p.m. 

4-7 University Theatre, "The Time of 
Your Life," Fine Arts Theatre, 8:15 
6 Spring Reunion: Reunion Luncheon, 

Lacrosse vs. Army, 2 p.m. 
Class banquets, 6 p.m. 
Spring Weekend Presents, Cole, 8 

8 Golf vs. Virginia, 1 p.m. 

9 Baseball vs. Virginia, 2:30 p.m. 
Combined University Bands Outdoor 
Concert, Library Mall, 6 p.m. 

10 Alumni Club of Greater New York 
Social for Maryland Nursing Alumni, 
Hotel Warwick, New York City, 6-8 

1 1 Baseball vs. Penn State 

12 Baseball vs. Clemson, 2:30 p.m. 
BPA Faculty-Alumni Seminar, Com- 
puter Science Center, College Park, 
7:30 p.m. 

13 Lacrosse vs. Virginia, 2 p.m. 
Baseball vs. Clemson, 2:30 p.m. 

17 University Glee Clubs and Chamber 
Chorus, Fine Ar.ts Theater, 8:15 p.m. 
"M" Club Golf Outing and Buffet, 
Campus Course, 12 noon. 

18 Baseball vs. Navy, 2:30 p.m. 

19 Golf vs. Penn State, 1 p.m. 

20 Lacrosse vs. Hopkins, 2 p.m. 
Senior Prom and Banquet, Sheraton 
Park, 6:30 p.m. 

24 Pre-exam study day 

25 Spring Semester Exams Begin 

26 Baltimore Club Annual Meeting, 
Towson Plaza, 7 p.m. 

28 Baccalaureate Exercises 


2 Spring Semester Exams End 

3 Commencement Exercises 

16 Alumni Council Annual Dinner Meet- 
ing, Student Union, Baltimore, 6:30 

"In the Family" continues in the 
following four-page section. This 
section is bound into magazines 
sent to dues-paying members of 
the Alumni Association only and 
includes class and club notes. 


Lacrosse: the Maryland Game 


United States, was won by the Cana- 
dians 1-0. 

Under the rules the total points of 
both matches decided the winner. So the 
Lally Trophy went to St. John's by a 
5-3 margin. 

In 1932, another Olympic year, the 
Terrapins were once again in the U.S.A. 
playoffs, winning semi-final matches 
against Mount Washington and Rutgers. 
Again the University of Maryland and 
the Johns Hopkins Bluejays faced off 
in the finals. Hopkins won the hard- 
fought struggle 7-5 and faced Canada 
in the Olympics. 

This time the Hopkins team won two 
of three matches. 

St. John's might have been a fourth 
power in the State lacrosse rivalry. How- 
ever, the athletic program was discon- 
tinued in 1939. In the decade they 
fielded teams, 13 St. John's players 
made first string All-American. 

From 1887 until 1936 a national la- 
crosse champion was chosen. Johns 
Hopkins won the title 19 times and 
Navy had it six years. In 1936 prestige 
was added to the title by awarding the 
Wingate Memorial Trophy to the col- 
legiate champion. 

W. Wilson Wingate, for whom the 
trophy was named, was a sports writer 
for the Baltimore Sun and later for the 
News-Post. He was a staunch supporter 
of Maryland lacrosse until he died in 
an accident. 

The University of Maryland was first 
to win the trophy, putting together an 
undefeated six-game season and fol- 
lowed it up in 1937 with another un- 
defeated season. The Terrapins won the 
trophy again in 1939, 1940, 1955 and 
1956. In 1959 they tied for the trophy 
with Johns Hopkins. 

Spring 1967 

Through the 1954, '55, '56 and '57 
seasons the Terrapins put together a 
string of 3 1 consecutive victories, the 
longest in the school's history. Johns 
Hopkins, who had had a 31 -game win- 
ning streak earlier, defeated the Terra- 
pins to end their chain of wins. 

Johns Hopkins has won or tied for 
the trophy seven times. But the mid- 
shipmen have captured the trophy 1 1 
times and tied for it twice. 

A clear indication of the States 
domination of collegiate lacrosse is its 
habit of producing the national cham- 
pion. Since 1936 the championship has 
left the State only six times. 

The triangular rivalry between the 
Naval Academy, Johns Hopkins and 
the University of Maryland has pro- 
duced memorable games. Navy sup- 

porters have been ecstatic ; n recent 
years. Navy teams have Whippet Mary- 
land seven straight games and II ' ms 
eight straight. They have WOO the 
tional championship lor seven stra 

In overall series records, the Acad- 
emy holds the edge over Johns Hopkins 
by a 22-16 margin. There has been one 
tie. Maryland, however, still commands 
a series lead over the midshipmen, 
winning 21 and losing 17 games. with 
one tie game. 

The Maryland-Hopkins series is 
fought both on the field as well as in 
the sports publicity offices. Whichever 
school you support you can find a 
record which shows it leads the series. 

Hopkins records show the Bluejays 
ahead 24-22 and one tie. University 
of Maryland records show the Terps 
ahead 22 wins. 20 losses and one tie. 
Hopkins record keepers count several 
games played before 1924, but Mary- 
land record keepers contend that la- 
crosse before 1924 was played only as 
exhibition games. Maryland records 
also include several victories in a sum- 
mer league which Hopkins records ig- 
nore. Just to confuse matters. All- 
American selections show the Univer- 
sity of Maryland had one player on the 
first string squad of 1923. a year before 
they started the sport. 

The Terps have encountered 38 diff- 
erent colleges on the lacrosse field and 
only one. Army, has an edge in a series. 
The cadets have won 14 and the Terps 
have won 13. Maryland has undefeated 
records against 28 Ol its 38 rivals. 

From 1928 until 1963 Jack Paber 
compiled one of the greatest coaching 
records in sports' history. He produced 
36 teams and never had a losing season 
His teams won 264 games and lost 61 
and had two ties. 

coniim 1 1> ON PAOI 1 I I VI \ 




John Howard, the Terrapins' present 
coach, guided his team to a 10-1 sea- 
son. Howard was an All-American 
attackman at Washington College in 
1954, '55 and '56. 

Since 1922 when AIl-American 
squads were first named, Maryland 
schools have accounted for more than 
half of those selected for the first team. 

Johns IK kins University has had 
71 first string Ul- Americans; Navy 
had 70 firsl siring All Americana and 
Maryland has produced <> s firsl sti 
All-American selections. Navy could 

well lake over the lead after action this 

It has been the rule rather than the 
exception that the team which can heat 

the Othd two St.ite m.ils will win the championship trend 
should continue foi some tii 
1 aber, howe> i fourth team 

iir. tin- intra-ttate ri\.ilr\ The 
University of Maryland, Baltimore 
( ounty, has set to produce •■ team hut 
located in < atons\ Hie, so to the 

core oi the l acroste World, it can't 

Dr. Ronald T. Abercombie 


Captain of Bluejays in 1900; organizer of 
Mt. Washington Club; introduced short 
handle attack stick. 

Thomas W. Biddison 


All-America three years; only player to 
be all-America at both defense and at- 
tack; member of 1958 Olympic team. 

Frank G. Breyer 


Played on four championship teams; 
coach at Navy and Lehigh. 

Fred Billings 


First Navy player in Hall of Fame; made 
All-America first team 1923-25. 

Joseph H. Deckman, eng. '31 


All-America defenseman and great pro- 
moter of lacrosse; President of Hall of 
Fame Foundation. 

John E. Faber, agr. '26, m.s. '27, ph.d. '37 


All-America and 10-letterman at University 
of Maryland; coach of Terrapins for 35 
years compiling a 264-61 record. 

Henry S. Frank 


Captain of the 1909 National Champion- 
ship team; played on four consecutive 
national championship teams. 

William Hudgins 


Outstanding attack star and later Mt. 
Washington star. He helped start lacrosse 
at Naval Academy. 

John Knipp 


Captain of the 1917 team and played at 
Mt. Washington; coached Mt. Washington 
and Hopkins. 

Albert B. Heagy, a&s '30 


Two-time All-America. Defenseman on all 
time Md. team. Had 35 years coaching 
span at University of Maryland. 

C. Gardner Mallonee 


All-America; member of Olympic team and 
former lacrosse coach at Hopkins; author 
of numerous articles on lacrosse. 

Marylanders in the 


Hall of Fame 

Al Heagy and Joe Deckman at the Lacrosse 
Hall of Fame, The Johns Hopkins University. 

W. Kelso Morrill 


Member of two national champion teams 
and scholar of lacrosse; coached Hopkins 
to five national championships. 

Robert Pool 


Captain of All-America team in 1931; 
played professional box lacrosse and 
coached at Harvard. 

Andrew Kirkpatrick 


All-America at St. John's who later played 
for Mt. Washington and then coached 
Baltimore City College and later was chief 

William H. Moore, III 


Captain of L'Hirondelle Lacrosse Club 
1924-28; coached at St. John's, Navy for 
32 years. Holds record for greatest number 
of championships by single coach; former 
president of Hall of Fame Foundation. 

W. Oster Norris 


All-around athlete and great midfielder; 
played and coached at Mi. Washington for 
30 years; toured England with 1937 A II- 
Star system. 

Spring 1967 

( Schmeisser 


( oached Bluejays from 1907 !•• 1911 
president oj ' s / / a.: known as "Father 
Biir wm at live in lacrosse at Hopkins 

Uom 1907 to 1941. 

( laxton 0'< onnor 


Played on St. John'i I < national 

championship lean, and Mlhot of many 
lacrosse urtu les. 

Edward M. Stuart 


Played four years at Hopkins and l n 

at Mt. Washington; toadied at //.. 
and MIT. 

Thomas Strobhar 

Outstanding goalie for more than 12 years 
at Hopkins. Mi. Washington and Philadel- 
phia Lacrosse Club; official and com h at 
Navy, Lehigh and Penn. 

Douglas Turnbull 


Four time first team All-America: played 
competitive lacrosse for 20 years including 
a 13-year period with Ml Washington. 

Edwin Powell, eng. '13 


Maryland star from 1909-1913; organized 
lacrosse at Maryland and also was player 

Ferris Thomscn 


Member of St. John's 1928 National 

Championship team; holds unofficial record 

of 14 goals in one game; outstanding COOch 
and past president of U.S.L.C.A. 

R. V. Truitt, aas '14 

Played at Maryland from 1911-14; re- 
turned to Maryland to COOch and helped 
to organize first official team. 

John I. Turnbull 


Three-time A 1 1- America attackman and 
captain at Hopkins <>/i 1932 Ohmpu team; 
killed as pilot in World War II. 

Caspari W. Wylie, ll.b. 14 


Past President of I' SI I. A and arrange! 

for lacrosse to be in 1928 Olympics. 

William Madden 


One of the founders of lacrosse al Hopkins: 

also coached at Hopkins. 


Gene Laber appearing before an oral board. 

Toward the Doctoral Degree 

By John Blitz, BPA '59 


Photographs by Bill Clark, engr. '66 

seven children and for the past 
three and a half years he has been 
climbing a mountain. 

If all goes well, this summer he will 
reach the summit of higher education. 
He will have his Ph.D. 

With it comes prestige, opportunities 
and in some measure economic reward 
— perhaps even added happiness. For 
Horace ( utler and the nearly 200 other 
graduate students on the verge of reach- 
ing this scholastic peak, it has been a 
costly struggle. 

It has ted more than intelligence. 
I acfa has learned something of sacrifice, 


perseverance and household budgeting. 

"It's very much like climbing a moun- 
tain," Horace said. "When you're go- 
ing through graduate school it's best 
never to look back and never to look 
too far ahead or you have had it." 

For most, earning a Ph.D. is a three- 
year trek. The journey involves more 
than formal classroom work, seminars 
and laboratory experiments; more than 
passing oral examinations and writing 
and defending a thesis. It is also a 
personal struggle. 

It's making the stipend dollar stretch 
in times when inflation has the dollar 
shriveling. It's giving up movies and 

golf and any consistent social life. It's 
driving a car so old that the dealer no 
longer stocks spare parts. It's post- 
poning a vacation. It's ground meat 
more times a week than you'd like. It's 
a wife's understanding, and it's using 
odd bits of furniture from relatives' 

For Gene Laber of Cumberland, it 
has meant forsaking a passion for the 
trout streams and the hunting fields for 
the closed air of a library. 

But he feels it compulsory. "I'm in- 
terested in economics," said Gene. "Tell 
me what I could have done with a 
bachelor's degree — very little." With a 


Ph.D., he explained, he'll have "mobil- 
ity." He's hoping for a teaching posi- 
tion at a university in Canada — one 
near good hunting and fishing. 

Whatever the ambitions, the Ph.D. 
provides an academic passport — a vital 
credential for someone interested in re- 
search or teaching — at the university 

Some make the immediate transition 
from undergraduate to graduate school. 
Others reach their decision after having 
experienced frustrations in their fields. 

Horace Cutler is one who learned 
through experience. 

In 1959, still credits shy of his under- 
graduate degree in botany, Horace 
joined an applied research firm. He and 
his family were sent to the tropics where 
he worked on a project to improve 
sugar cane crops. 

"I began to realize that I was in a 
position of authority but without any 
authority," he recalled. "I was loung- 
ing on a warm, sandy beach when it 
came to me that I had to return to 
complete my education." 

He chose the University of Mary- 
land "because to move my family any 
way but by boat would be too expen- 
sive. I thought the university was in 
Baltimore which was a port of call." 

"I had enough money to see me 
through one year so I mapped out a 
campaign to complete my undergrad- 
uate work in that time," he said. Two 
semesters and two summer school ses- 
sions later he had his degree and was 
accepted for graduate study. 

Stephen Ullom, a native of Alex- 
andria, Va., is another on the verge of 
earning his Ph.D. in mathematics. After 
graduating with a bachelor's degree 
from American University, he spent 
three years at Harvard where he earned 
his master's. "In my field, it is essential 
to do graduate work," he related. "You 
need it just to be up to date with what 
is going on." 

Each year more students are reach- 
ing this conclusion. It is reflected in a 
continuous increase in applications for 
graduate study. In the last academic 
year there were 8,000 applications. 

Not all, however, meet the scholastic 
average requirements. Even some who 
do qualify must be turned down. 

However, heavy expenditure of re- 
search money by government agencies 
in the sciences has enabled many uni- 
versity departments to increase their 
graduate programs. In many grants or 
contracts, provisions are made for grad- 
uate stipends to aid the research pro- 

In the last academic year physics and 
chemistry alone produced 62 persons 
who earned Ph.D. degrees. In the past 
five years the University's annual pro- 

duction dI doctorates I a risen sharply: 

1962—92 degrees 

1963— 98 degrees 

[964— 98 degrees 

1965—158 degrees 

1966— 1 50 degrees 
This year the doctorate program baa 
381 candidates, not all of whom will 
complete the requirements by June. 

Whether the motivation is a desire 
for research freedom, a desire to teach 
at the college level or to qualify for 
high-level industrial positions, candi- 
dates feel that drive in the individual 
must be strong enough to sustain him. 

Robert Horwitz. 



candidates are men — leading some 
critics to conclude that many are seek- 
ing advanced degrees to avoid service 
in the military. 

How true this is cannot be evaluated, 
but as one degree candidate put it, "The 
draft dodger could certainly find an 
easier way — like chopping off his fin- 

Dennis Breiter of Vandergrift, Pa., is 
one of a number of graduate students 
who are actually in the service. He is 
a second lieutenant in the Army under 
a special program which allows him to 
complete his Ph.D. studies before he is 
fitted for a uniform. 

"Some of my friends still think I'm 
crazy for doing it, but in my particular 
interest, the Army offers me a lot of 

opportunities." Dennis is pursuing a 
doctorate degree in psychology and 

will be doing clinical work at ^ 

Reed Hospital in Washington. D.< , His 

enlistment is foi lour years. 
"The Army is paying tor m> medical 

expenses I get eoiiuiiissar> privil 

and the money a fantastic motiva- 
tor," be explained. 

Economic stability varies lor each 
graduate student as does the stipend 

each receives. Most stipends, however. 

range between $1,800 to $2 400 Some 

provisions are made lor the number 

ol dependents and in the case ol Horace 
Culler with seven children the stipend 
is about $3,300. 

"We've still had to ^^ a lot of jug- 
gling and have hail loans under the 
National Delense Education Act." he 

Robert Robey oi Lane iter, Pa., who 
has a wile and two young children, 
said budgeting is a way ol life for the 
graduate student. "Without .! str^ bud- 
get you can't make it. At this point. I'm 
against credit and use it only sparn. 
he said. 

Growing food prices have "put pres- 
sure on the food budget," he added. 

A great percentage of doctorate 
candidates are married and quite often 
those without children have wives who 
provide a share of the family income. 
Some are secretaries on campus, some 
are nurses, some school teachers. 

They come in for a great deal of 
praise from their husbands. "My wife 
is understanding and completely aware 
of the frustrations I have." related 
Stephen Ullom. 

"The wife of any graduate student 
deserves a lot of credit," agreed Dennis 

Horace Cutler said his wife has 
"never complained. She realized that 
had I not gone back to school I would 
have been difficult to live with. She 
knew it was something I had to do." 

The wives must also contend with a 
husband totally absorbed in his re- 
search, classwork. experiments and 
thesis preparation. 

"This is not an 8-4 job. You can't 
shut your door on it." noted Horace 
Cutler. "You become progressively 
more chronic and the further along you 
are. the more you have invested." 

"I think the difference lies in the en- 
durance," said Gene Laber. "You are 
facing complete uncertainty. Vou could 
spend three years ami then not pass." 

"You put in a full day and then some 
evenings." observed Dennis Breiter. 

Robert Robey. working on a Ph.D. 
in microbiology, agrees. "You try not 
to think about things you'd like to have 
done, especially when the end is near 
You try not to think far in advance and 

Spring 1967 





besides, you haven't the money to do 

Laboratory experiments make Bob's 
work a seven-day job. "If I take my 
research too seriously, I'm doomed. 
You're interested because you feel it is 
important, but things go wrong and 
you just have to try it over again." 


requirements for doctoral study, the 
pattern generally includes a series of 
written examinations. In economics, for 
example, five examinations are given, 
each from three to four hours long 
stretched over a two-week period. Each 
covers a field of economics. 

Dennis Breiter, seeking a doctorate in 
psychology, said that the first hurdle 
is to survive five general written exam- 
inations in the six major fields of psy- 

"This preliminary work is the worst 
time of your life," he recalled. "You are 
putting your whole education on the 

Oral examinations are the second 
hurdle toward the Ph.D. Again the 
method varies within the departments 
except perhaps for their explicit de- 
mands of detailed knowledge. 

But some graduate students feel these 
are generally easier than the written test 
because they are confined more to the 
specific fields of interest. 

This isn't always the case. In mathe- 
matics, Stephen Ullom explained, a per- 
son begins preparing about three months 
before the orals. "You review everything 
you've had, but it's best not to start too 
soon or you will have forgotten some 
things." The oral exam itself is a two- 
hour session "answering brief questions 
of the knowledge you've accumulated." 

The last of the hurdles is the writing 
of a thesis. The doctoral thesis must be 
original research. 

Gene Laber for instance is working 
on international travel in Canadian bal- 
ance of payments. Bob Horwitz, seek- 
ing a doctoral degree in zoology, is writ- 
ing his thesis on the "social development 
of the grey squirrel." Stephen Ullom in 
math is writing on number theory and 
how certain groups associate with a 
number field. Bob Robey, in microbi- 
ology, is doing work on latent virus as 
isolated from rats. Horace Cutler is 
working on the development of growth- 
regulating compounds for plants. 

Great care is taken in presenting as- 
sembled facts, the wording of conclu- 
sions, the illustrations and numerous 
formulas, diagrams. The actual length 
of the thesis is arbitrary. It must stand 
the test of thoroughness which each 
candidate must defend before a board 

Spring 1967 


Dennis Broiler discusses home therap) with 
the mother of an emotional h disturbed ehild 

of department professors. 

"A lot depends on your advisor," said 
Horace Cutler. "A good advisor will 
make a person think, make him inde- 
pendent and able to defend the things 
he does." 

Dennis Breiter, who is attempting to 
evaluate feasibility o\' training parents 
to deal with disturbed children, feels a 
graduate student "must like the program 
he is taking or the dissatisfaction will 
ruin him." 

nate school program have m recent 
years drawn criticism from the students 
as well as the administrators ol the pro- 
grams in various colleges throughout the 

One of these, the language require- 
ment, was recentlj revamped. Graduate 
students, for years, have complained 
thai requiring working knowledge ol two 
foreign languages unnecessaril) 
sumes time which could better be spent 


Stephen Ullom. 

developing an auxiliary research skill. 

The University's Graduate School 
has approved a plan which now gives 
the students' major department the op- 
tion to require competence in a single 
foreign language, continue requiring two 
languages or requiring one foreign lan- 
guage and a special research method or 

The major change, said Dr. Michael 
J. Pelczar, agr. '36, M.S. '38, Vice Presi- 
dent for Graduate Studies and Research, 
has been under consideration for some 

"The continual increase in knowl- 
edge," he said, "has created a dilemma. 
It has become more difficult for the 
graduate student as well as the scientist 
because each must know so much more 
outside their own field to understand a 
particular problem." 

This volcanic eruption in knowledge 
could very well make the Ph.D. degree 
just another step, rather than the top 
rung in a formal education. 

Already there is great interest in post- 
doctorate work. At Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity in Baltimore a society of fellows 
is being created to confer membership 
on those who successfully complete 
"Post Doc" studies. It is not hard to 
carry this movement a step further and 
award a P. Ph.D. degree. 

A Page From University History 

Following is an excerpt from A 
History of the University of Mary- 
land, page 210. 

The ante-bellum lawyer seemed 
to be either a statesman or a shyster 
with little middle ground between. 
The statesmen, preoccupied with 
philosophical interpretations of con- 
stitutionality and natural rights, 
were the leaders of their age: Mar- 
shall, Adams, Jefferson, Calhoun 
and Webster on the national level; 
and Luther Martin, Reverdy John- 
son, William Wirt and Roger B. 
Taney in Maryland. On the other 
hand there were fast-talking trick- 
sters, widely despised and profiting 
from the misfortunes of others, the 
hated bill collectors, land specula- 
tors and defenders of petty crim- 
inals. Neither group had much 
formal legal training. The states- 
man-lawyer had generally attended 
college, taking the traditional under- 
graduate course in the theory and 
history of law; but efforts to institu- 
tionalize this type of legal training, 
such as David Hoffman's school, 
had usually failed. The shyster- 
lawyer had generally served a brief 
apprenticeship under a man after 
whom he had modeled himself. 

In the postwar world, however, a 
complex industrial society had little 
place for either the philosopher- 
statesman or the ignorant pettifog. 
The philosophical study of juris- 
prudence and the apprentice system 
became equally outdated. Instead, 
an immense need arose for knowl- 
edgeable lawyers who knew how to 
sue railroads and manage trusts, to 
draw up contracts and calculate 
taxes, to handle bankruptcies and 
supervise stock issues. The revived 
School of Law of the University of 
Maryland was exactly what the era 
demanded — an efficient how-to-do- 
it night school that did not cost 
much, did not require much time, 
and the completion of which would 
be a reasonable guarantee of a prof- 
itable business career. 

Reprinted with permission of the pub- 
lisher, The Maryland Historical So- 
ciety. The author is Dr. George H. 
Callcott. Associate Professor of His- 
tory at the University. 422 pages with 
illustrations. Copies are available at 
$8 per copy, post-paid and tax in- 
cluded from: 

The Maryland Historical Society 
201 West Monument Street 
Baltimore, Maryland 21201 








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